Writing for an Audience Who is your audience?
There were similar developments in many other continental European universities, and at least until reforms in the early 21st century many European countries (. Belgium, Spain, and the Scandinavian countries) had in all faculties triple degree structures of bachelor (or candidate) − licentiate − doctor as opposed to bachelor − master − doctor; the meaning of the different degrees varied a lot from country to country however. To this day this is also still the case for the pontifical degrees in theology and canon law: for instance, in Sacred theology the degrees are Bachelor of Sacred Theology (STB), Licentiate of Sacred Theology (STL), and Doctor of Sacred Theology (STD), and in Canon law : Bachelor of Canon Law (JCB), Licentiate of Canon Law (JCL), and Doctor of Canon Law (JCD).
I participated a Scientific Writing workshop last semester. The tips were similar and then I started to use this suggestions. It really works, do it! Write daily, for example I usually start writing in the morning and for two hours, I shut down my phone, say to my friends and colleagues that I had a meeting with my manuscript and only concentrate writing. Here is a little planning tips from workshop: (imagine that you need to write only a paragraph and use timing on the list)
1-Define your topic (What are your questions) – 3 min.
2-Find informations you need (references, statistical terms etc.) – 3 mins.