In the real world of the school laboratory you probably won't have time to re-do the experiment, so you will have to explain the impact of this loss on your results in the discussion section of your lab report.
There are many examples in the history of Chemistry in which a Chemist got strange results, but, instead of changing the results to what was expected, the Chemist truthfully recorded the results so that the whole scientific community could investigate the strange results.
It's probably advisable to avoid humorous titles, what you think is funny might not seem funny to someone else (you could even offend someone with your "humorous" title).
The introduction is your chance to tell the reader why you did the experiment.
If you have copied any text word-for-word from someone else's work, you must cite this in-text (that is, where it occurs in your Lab Report) by placing quotation marks around "the text" and by placing the referencing information inside (brackets) or by adding a footnote (depending on the instructions you have been given), and then add the full bibliographic information for this source in your Reference section.
Similarly, if you have copied any diagrams you will need to reference those.If you do not understand an instruction, ask your teacher to explain it to you. You must truthfully record the results of your experiment.The following discussion is about the features that will be common to ALL Lab Reports. You must not change the results of your experiment because you think they are wrong, or because they don't agree with the textbook, or because you spilled some of the reactant and didn't go back and measure it again, or for any other reason!Discuss the implications of the conclusion you made about the results of this experiment.Note: different courses have different requirements for the presentation of Lab Reports.If the results of your experiment do not agree with published results, for example data in a textbook, then you can try to explain why in the discussion section of your lab report.If you spilled some product of a reaction before you had a chance to weigh it, then, in an ideal world, you would have to discard this part of the experiment and start again.The introduction to your Lab Report must tell the reader what scientific question you are trying to answer (or investigate).So far, your lab report will have the sections: Title (Introduction if you are required to design and perform an experiment yourself, with the heading Introduction) Aim (goal or objective, with the heading Aim) Materials (with the heading Materials) (Hazards if required with the heading Hazards) Method (or procedure, with the heading Method or Procedure) Results are presented first, followed by the Discussion.Your completed lab report will have the sections: Title (Introduction if you are required to design and perform an experiment yourself, with the heading Introduction) Aim (goal or objective, with the heading Aim) Materials (with the heading Materials) (Hazards if required, with the heading Hazards) Method (procedure, with the heading Method or Procedure) Discussion (with the heading Discussion) (Conclusion if required, with the heading Conclusion) References (with the heading References) Before submitting your Lab Report for marking, check that you have: If this is a major assessible project, then, when you are satisfied that your Lab Report fulfills all the requirements, you should do 2 things: The best example I know of for why you should make a copy of anything that is important comes from the world of Mathematics (Number Theory).In 1637, Pierre de Fermat wrote, in the margin of a book, that he had found a proof for the conjecture that no three positive integers can be found that will satisy the equation a Footnotes: (1) Dan Shechtman first noted a "forbidden symmetry" in crystals in 1982 (forbidden by the prevailing theory at the time).