There should be a strong connection between your conclusion and your introduction. All the themes and issues that you raised in your introduction must be referred to again in one way or another. If you find out at this stage that your thesis has not tackled an issue that you raised in the introduction, you should go back to the introduction and delete the reference to that issue. An elegant way to structure the text is to use the same textual figure or case in the beginning as well as in the end. When the figure returns in the final section, it will have taken on a new and richer meaning through the insights you have encountered, created in the process of writing.
Your discussion section should generalize on what you have learned from your research. One way to generalize is to explain the consequences or meaning of your results and then make your points that support and refer back to the statements you made in your introduction. Your discussion should be organized so that it relates directly to your thesis. You want to avoid introducing new ideas here or discussing tangential issues not directly related to the exploration and discovery of your thesis. This section, along with the introduction, is usually written in present tense.
Once you have identified these groupings, you can have further discussion over how well the generated ideas and their associated categories meet the needs of the original problem . This step is critical to making sure that you move forward with the ideas that you generate. Provide participants with evaluation criteria that help you identify how well the ideas meet the overall goals. These criteria may or may not need to be weighted depending on your particular problem and goals. Have the group rate the remaining ideas and categories against these criteria. This can be done in a few ways including: