When the dust has settled, the investigation has been completed, the results gathered and you've drawn a conclusion from the data, is that it? Surely the world needs to know what's been found out?
Well, certainly your teacher, parent, friend or teddy-bear will be interested! After all, a lot of hard work and thought has gone into trying to find out the answer to a question. That's why the final part of the investigative process is reporting on it - writing it all up, explaining what's been going on, and so on.
Your EdPlace team have been putting together a series of activities based on that all-important part of science - in many ways, the heart of science - which is doing investigations, the only way to truly discover the answer to a whole host of questions.
So, here we are at the final stage - reporting your findings.
What should that look like? How long should it be? Should all your data be in there?
At the top end of science, these 'reports' are published in scientific journals and are what push science, and the world, forward, initiating discussion and further work. So, let's have a look at what needs to go into a scientific report.