For this you will need to think about what you have to work with in terms of content. Before you begin to create the mindmap, or raw notes or outline, it is also important to know where you are going: make sure to review closely next weeks Research Proposal directions first.

Then ask yourself, what have you learned so far about your research question? How might you arrange what you are learning into a research proposal to show why your question is important to study?

You can attach a photo of a hand drawn outline or other type of mindmap or a traditional type linear outline, or you can just share your raw notes, but what is important about this activity is is not only the arrangement of your argument or research but your citations. Make sure to clearly mark: what source supports which content or claim?

Make sure to identify: What information is from where? Use footnotes or other citation method to show us where your info is from (Makhijani, 1995) or (Libby to Pauling, October 22, 1952, Linus Pauling Papers, Peace subsection, Box 7.025 File .05)  that will reference your resource list.

Identify what you don’t know too, that you do want or need to know. We might not get to all the questions, much less the answers– but we can practice learning how to explore together the often confusing and intriguing nature of reality.

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