Communicating Scientific Developments to the Scientific World

With new and upcoming theories there is always some hesitance and apprehensiveness towards the theory and whether it can really make sense of certain situations and their validity. It is key to take the correct steps to come up with a valid theory that other people will understand and believe; otherwise it will not be considered in the explanations of the chosen subject. When developing your own theory there are 6 steps to follow:
1. Observe and question
2. Hypothesis
3. Carry out an experiment
4. Share your findings with others
5. Others repeat your experiment and have the same results
6. Produce your theory
The first two steps are you mainly thinking about the certain situation and observing what is happening and why. Sometimes you would state an obvious fact, such as ‘bread becomes mouldy after a few days’, however you would then expand on this and ask why it happens. This would then lead on to you developing a hypothesis. The hypothesis is the base behind your theory and is something you would relate to as you go back and forth. With this hypothesis you would start making a scientific paper or report. A scientific paper is something produced by the creator of a theory throughout their study, keeping details and reports on what they find and any experiments they do in order to record their evidence. A paper will show what the scientist has to offer on the chosen topic, and those with the same interest can look into it more.
Once a paper has been completed about the theory, you must get it reviewed before publishing. Reviewing a paper helps you get the opinions of others and conclude whether other people can understand the point you are trying to bring across. A good idea would be too give it to those with an interest and high amount of knowledge on the subject so that the reviews are valid. This sort of review is called a peer-review process. Using this process means you will get a good range of improvements, an understanding of the quality and let you...