People at my Uni have procrastination down to an art form. One of the offices has the 'official' title "the procrastinotorium" or something. We tend to find random funny pictures or play with random toys our electronics technician finds lurking in labs
Psych reports are similar, but there is method to the madness. Your aim should be able to let people know exactly what you are doing, why it is important to know this and how it is that you are intending to get your answers. Also you need to explain why you hypothesise what you have (what theories, previous research yadda yadda)This is so that people can look at your study and decide if they agree that you are doing something worthwile.
Then your method section needs to be detailed so that your study can be replicated. If it can't be replicated, it can't be tested for accuracy etc or have other modifications done but control everything else yadda yadda.
Your results are obviously important to be described as are your calculations so people can check if they agree with your outcome (and your lecturers can check if you did it right
). You also have to talk about the results in terms of what may have gone wrong, did the data come out the way you expected? What does the data say about XYZ theories that influenced the development of your study? Is it supported? Are the data different to expected in which case is there an alternate theory it could support? Were there any problems with your design that should be looked at in a future study? Etc
Then your conclusion/summary is to sum all that up.
I know I'm probably teaching you to suck eggs, but sometimes it helps me to think about why these things are needed when I get frustrated with stuff.
35kg lost. (November 2005 - October 2006)
15kg gained again (as at October 2010).
Back to the drawing board - Let's do this thing!
"You can't change the winds, but you can change the sails"
"Reach out and take control of what lands in your lap"