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Woh to write a report



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Опубликовано: 24 мая 2015 г.

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Download the Employee Write-Up Form. This is a disciplinary report form used to warn or terminate an employee according to their actions. Generally this is a form that allows the employer to counsel with the employee as well, to provide documentation that the employer has provided ample opportunity for the employee to make appropriate changes in order to remain employed. An employer will usually allow 2 or more write-ups prior to consideration for termination. These documents are usually placed in an employee’s records for further evaluation at a later date.

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woh to write a report World Health Organization - Official Site

The Table of Contents should appear after the title page in the document. To create the Table of Contents manually, start a new page right after the title page. This way, you do not have to worry about moving the Table of Contents around in the document later. Doing this can end up throwing off the page ordering in the Table of Contents.
  • The Table of Contents should be on its own page. Do not include the introduction or a dedication on the same page as the Table of Contents.
  • 2

    List the headings of the document in order. Start by listing the headings of each section in the document in order. Include only the major titles or headings in the document first. Write them down vertically on the page, using the same font and font size for each heading.[1]
    • For example, you may write down main headings like, “Introduction,” “Case Study 1,” or “Conclusion.”
  • 3

    Add subheadings if applicable. The subheadings will be subtopics under the main topics or sections in the paper.
  • You can also include sub-subheadings underneath the subheadings, if applicable. For example, under the subheading “Themes and Concepts” you may have the sub-subheading, “Identity.”
  • Some papers do not have subheadings at all, only main headings. If this is the case, skip this step.
  • 4

    Write page numbers for each heading. Write down the page number of where each heading starts in the document. Only include the page number that marks the beginning of the heading. You do not need to include the page number of where the section ends in the table of contents.[3]
    • For example, if the “Introduction” section begins on page 1, you will attach “page 1” to the Introduction heading. If the “Conclusion” section begins on page 45, attach “page 45” to the Conclusion heading.
  • 5

    Put the content in a table. Make a table with two columns. Then, place the headings and subheadings in the first column in order. Put the applicable page numbers in the second column.
  • You can also leave the content indented to the left if you'd prefer.
  • 6

    Title the Table of Contents. Add a title on the top of the Table of Contents. Usually the title is “Table of Contents” or “Contents.”
    • You can put the title above the table or in a separate row on the top of the rest of the content.
  • Method 2 Using a Word Processing Tool

    1. 1

      Confirm the headings and page numbers are correct in the document. Before you use a word processing program like Microsoft Word to create the Table of Contents, make sure the headings and page numbers are correct. Note each heading and subheading in the document, checking that every section has an applicable heading.[4]
      • You should also confirm the page numbers are correct in the document. Each page should be numbered in order. Having the correct page numbers will ensure the Table of Contents is created correctly when you use the word processing tool.
  • 3

    Label each heading in the document. Once the Styles tab is open, you will see “Heading 1” listed as an option. Start by labeling each main heading “Heading 1.” Highlight each main heading and click on “Heading 1” in the Styles tab.[6]
    • If there are subheadings in your document, label them “Heading 2.” Highlight each subheading and click on “Heading 2” in the Styles tab.
    • If there are sub-subheadings in your document, label them “Heading 3.” Highlight each subheading and click on “Heading 3” in the Styles tab.
    • The text and font for each main heading may change based on the settings for “Heading 1,” “Heading 2,” and “Heading 3.” You can choose your preferred text and font for each main heading so they appear as you like in the Table of Contents.
  • 4

    Start a new page after the title page. Most Table of Contents follow the title page in a document. Have a new page ready so you can populate it with the table of contents. Click the new page on the spot where you want the Table of Contents to appear.
  • You do not want incorrect page numbering in the Table of Contents, as it will be difficult to use if this happens.
  • 3

    Update the Table of Contents if you make a change. If you change any headings in the document, such as the spelling of a heading, you will need to update the Table of Contents. You will also need to do this if the page numbers change in the document.[9]
    • If you created the Table of Contents manually, do this by going in and adjusting the headings and/or the page numbers when they change.
    • If you created the Table of Contents with a word processing tool, update it by clicking the Update option by the Table of Contents option on the Reference tab. You can side clicking on the Table of Contents and choosing “update” that way.
  • Community Q&A

    Add New Question
    • How can I do this on a computer or laptop?

      wikiHow Contributor

      Microsoft Word has its own function to do this.

  • Where in the book is the table of contents found?

    wikiHow Contributor

    At the front of the book. Some people put the ToC before the acknowledgements and introductions. Others put those at the end and start the ToC before the chapters.

  • Should the table of contents page be numbered?

    wikiHow Contributor

    Yes! You should always number the pages in the Table of Contents. That's the purpose of it -- to let people know what is where. How will they know if there are no page numbers?

  • Ask a Question

    If this question (or a similar one) is answered twice in this section, please click here to let us know.

    Confusion often arises about the writing style, what to include, the language to use, the length of the document and other factors.

    This page aims to disentangle some of these elements, and provide you with some advice designed to help you to write a good report.

    What is a Report?

    In academia there is some overlap between reports and essays, and the two words are sometimes used interchangeably, but reports are more likely to be needed for business, scientific and technical subjects, and in the workplace.

    It generally sets outs and analyses a situation or problem, often making recommendations for future action. It is a factual paper, and needs to be clear and well-structured.

    Requirements for the precise form and content of a report will vary between organisation and departments and in study between courses, from tutor to tutor, as well as between subjects, so it’s worth finding out if there are any specific guidelines before you start.

    Reports may contain some or all of the following elements:

    • A description of a sequence of events or a situation;
    • Some interpretation of the significance of these events or situation, whether solely your own analysis or informed by the views of others, always carefully referenced of course (see our page on Academic Referencing for more information);
    • An evaluation of the facts or the results of your research;
    • Discussion of the likely outcomes of future courses of action;
    • Your recommendations as to a course of action; and
    • Conclusions.

    For example, in the UK many government departments have outline structures for reports to ministers that must be followed exactly.

    Sections and Numbering

    A report is designed to lead people through the information in a structured way, but also to enable them to find the information that they want quickly and easily.

    Reports usually, therefore, have numbered sections and subsections, and a clear and full contents page listing each heading. It follows that page numbering is important.

    Report Writing

    Getting Started: prior preparation and planning

    The structure of a report is very important to lead the reader through your thinking to a course of action and/or decision. It’s worth taking a bit of time to plan it out beforehand.

    Step 1: Know your brief

    You will usually receive a clear brief for a report, including what you are studying and for whom the report should be prepared.

    First of all, consider your brief very carefully and make sure that you are clear who the report is for (if you're a student then not just your tutor, but who it is supposed to be written for), and why you are writing it, as well as what you want the reader to do at the end of reading: make a decision or agree a recommendation, perhaps.


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