You will also show what is interesting and ground-breaking about your research idea.
For example, your experiment might require a dozen CFLs and a watt meter, while your presentation might require cardboard, graphs of energy consumption and other explanatory components.
Other rules are designed to keep the environment safe, like placing restrictions on how you dispose of foreign substances or non-native species.
Published, peer-reviewed scholarly articles are best. Explain the method you will use for your project. Discuss the nature of the project or experiment, as well as what you hope to prove by completing it.
Be wary of using the Internet, as many sources are unverified. Propose the solution you hope to identify or discover through your project. For example, indicate that a solution to the problem using more CFLs would simultaneously cut down on incandescent usage while maintaining the same quality of artificial light production.
Having a mentor in your field will provide you with invaluable insight into practice and past research in the field.
Does your school have a state-of-the-art wind tunnel or fully equipped greenhouse?