the link for the journal : THE origin of the haitian cholera outbreak strain:ishttp://www.nejm.org/doi/citedby/10.1056/NEJMoa1012928#t=citedby thegidelieshow to wtrite the paper :The first, summary, paragraph should begin with a signal or lead-in phrase mentioning the author(s) of the article and the topic (e.g. “Smith and Jones (2003) investigated. . .” (APA style– note the year after the authors’ names). The summary paragraph should not contain any of your reaction to the author(s)’s points; instead, it should be a vastly shortened but accurate rendering of his or her main argument. Details on evidence to support that argument need not be included. Pay attention to the following:
1. Is the article primary or secondary? What is the topic?
2. What is the author’s research question, hypothesis, or thesis?
3. What are the authors’ research methods (e.g., how was evidence gathered and what did it
4. What was the conclusion/answer to the research question?
4. Does the author point to further research? What is it?
5. Be sure you have correctly cited page numbers for all quotations and specific information
from your text, but keep quotes to a minimum—paraphrase is preferred in the sciences.
and second paragraph;The second analysis, or discussion, paragraph should contain your reflections/discussion on some aspect of the article. You might consider what you found as a particular strength or weakness in the article, and say why; for example, is the evidence strong enough to support the conclusion? Was the research question answered? Did you find limitations in the research that the author(s) did not mention? This will give you a chance to join the conversation! Your synthesis in the second and subsequent S/Ds may go here with your critique or in a separate paragraph.
In the upper left-hand corner of the paper include a) your name, b) the course and section, c) which paper it is (e.g., Summary/Discussion #1, 2, 3, or 4), d) the date, and e) a title. At the end add a References (APA) page with complete citations for all of the authors mentioned. Cover pages are not necessary.
• Try to avoid using the word “article,” for example, “the article says” or “In Smith’s article…” In the first instance use the author(s)’s name—that’s what counts. It is the author speaking, not the article, which is only a vehicle for his/her/their words; in the second instance, it will be clear that you are talking about a specific piece of writing by Smith, so just say “Smith asserted/argued/cautioned, etc.”
• You may include the article title in the beginning when you introduce the author and the topic, but additional mentions of the title are redundant and distracting.
• Emphasize content over form in your analysis. Describing structural aspects of articles is not useful (e.g., the vocabulary was easy to read; the author included tables and or graphs). Critique the authors’ research, findings, or methods instead.
• Avoid locutions such as “so-and-so did a great job”; that is definitely not academic writing! Also avoid “so-and-so figured out”; here something like “determined,” “found,” or “discovered” sounds much more professional.
• And don’t forget that you may revise this paper and resubmit (along with the graded copy) up to two weeks after it is returned for a better grade.