Write a secondary research paper for psychology.

I have an outline of how my professor would like it done I can send that as well. Final draft by November 1st if possible
The goal of this assignment is to continue to develop your outline (or draft) of the secondary research paper. If one or more aspects of your paper/outline have already been developed to your satisfaction (ready to submit in final form), you can copy/paste what you’ve already submitted for the rough draft (Note–I do not know of anyone this applies to, but if it does and you would like something else to do, feel free to let me know).Overall, here is what you shouldwork on: Refine your thesis and continue to develop an outline showing the overall structure of the paper’s arguments. Find one (or more) sources that provide evidence to support some aspect of your argument. To help guide you, these three components are described in more detail below, and I’m also providing an example that you may use as a template at the bottom (Note: My example does not include actual references. Instead, I simply wrote (source author, year) in places where actual references would be needed. In your outline, include sufficient information so that you (or I) could find the sources you cite.)Components of the assignment:REFINE YOUR THESIS: Articulate your thesis (or question) in a way that precisely describes what the focus of your paper will be. You can still change this as you go along, but it is important that you have a clear sense of what your paper is about as you develop it (even as this changes what the paper is about). Your thesis should be a single argument or question, which each section of the ultimate paper will contribute to addressing. State your thesis it in a way that makes clear exactly what you mean. Avoid general terms like “technology” which encompass a vast variety of different things that are too varied to meaningfully cover in a short paper. It is helpful to use your thesis as a reference point for determining what should and shouldn’t be included in your paper. For example, if your thesis is that playing violent video games does not lead people to become more violent in “real life”, a short paper arguing this would not include sections about strategies for reducing violent behavior.OUTLINE: Sketch out the major sections/arguments that you will need to make to support your thesis. Remember: it is your paper overall that supports your thesis, not any one section. (By analogy, you may think of the sections of a paper as equivalent to the different roles of employees who work together for a company. Each employee contributes to the overall function of the company, but none of the employees themselves has this function, e.g., an employee at a car company doesn’t ‘make and sell cars’, they do one small part of the overall task of making and selling cars). The following are some of the general sections that you may include in your paper. In addition, see the example below1. Introduction: (Describe overall focus, goal and scope of the paper in a non-technical way that introduces relevant issues. The goal here is just to give the reader a sense of what the paper is going to be about. Do not make your arguments or use concepts that you have not yet explained. Write in a way that is sensitive to the fact that you have not yet made your points. Do not assume your reader already understands what you will be saying, and do not make points that presume knowledge of arguments you have yet to make.2. Define relevant technical concepts and specify meanings of key terms: In the first paragraph(s) after the introduction, define any relevant concepts that a general audience would not know—or that you are using in a specific way. For example, in a paper on the effects of violent video games on violent behavior, you should make clear what you do and don’t mean by violent video games, and what you do and don’t mean by violent behavior.3. Introduce evidence to make your argument. In the case of a paper on the potential for violent video games to cause violent behavior, this would include statistics on the frequency of the relevant forms of violent behavior, on violent video game playing, and on any evidence that these are correlated. In introducing evidence to back up your argument and ultimately making that argument, you should be sure to describe clearly what the evidence does and does not suggest. Consider any and all major arguments that are consistent with the evidence. For example, if you find evidence showing that gun violence has increased during the same years that use of violent video games has increased, explain that this could reflect (1) the video games making people more violent, (2) people becoming more violent and as a result gravitating to violent video games, or (3) a random coincidence. If there is information that suggests one interpretation to be better than others, include this as well. It is very important that you consider possible counterarguments.4. Conclusion: Sum up your overall arguments and their limitations.SOURCES/EVIDENCE: Find one or more sources that provides evidence that supports your thesis (or some aspect of it). Clearly describe the evidence the source provides that is relevant to your thesis. Situate this in the appropriate place in your outline. Also, make a clear note of what the source is (bibliographic/reference information; see the video linked below for information on how to do this:https://us-lti.bbcollab.com/recording/d0f8e75a31e04c9581406804e823f898FURTHER CLARIFICATION ABOUT “EVIDENCE”: Finding a source that provides evidence to support your argument means finding empirical evidence that shows something is the case, rather than simply plausible reasons why it might be the case. This is easiest to illustrate with an example of an argument and the evidence that would (partially) support it:Argument: “The coronavirus pandemic has led to an increase in the rate of suicide in the USA”While this argument is plausible and seems likely to be true (we can easily think of reasons why), we do not know conclusively if this is the case. To show that the argument is actually true, we would need empirical evidence, including (but not limited to) the following:Evidence (for the above argument): Statistics showing the suicide rate in 2020 and 2019 (or average of earlier years).=It is not enough (in science) to reach conclusions because they seem plausible or reasonable. The most important discoveries that have been made are a result of skeptical questioning of our existing assumptions (e.g., “Is the world actually flat?”).