How to Write a Case Study
There are many different kinds of case studies. There are also various uses for writing case studies, from academic research purposes to provision of corporate proof points. There are approximately four types of case studies: illustrative (descriptive of events), exploratory (investigative), cumulative (collective information comparisons) and critical (examine particular subject with cause and effect outcomes). After becoming familiar with the different types and styles of case study instructions and how each applies to your purposes, there are some steps that make writing flow smoothly and ensure the development and delivery of a uniform case study that can be used to prove a point or illustrate accomplishments.
Method One of Four:
Method Two of Four:
Preparing the Interview Edit
Method Three of Four:
Method Four of Four:
Writing Your Piece Edit
- The simplest thing would be to identify the situation and key problems. Include them in the introductory section of your case study. Once you have done that, identify how those problems were solved. This will bring you to the next section – Solution – this is the most technical part, in which you have to explain the solution and its components. Once done, figure out the benefits achieved and list them. The concluding remarks can talk about takeaways, future prospects and recommendations.
- Use primary sources to research the background and events, then write about what happened and why it is important.
- Open Power Point, then write your case study. Use charts, graphs and other visual representations.
- Use brutal honesty, but do not be opinionated. State the true facts, and use appropriate language regarding the situation. Try to speak with the significant other about these facts, in order to represent the full story.
Do a Presentation in Class
Write a Conclusion
Give a Presentation
Add Sound to a Google Presentation
Start a Presentation
Deliver Effective Presentations
Conduct a Panel Discussion
Introduce Yourself Before Giving a Seminar