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How To Structure Your Comparative  Essay
Choosing a structure this is something you should decide during the planning phase. According to the experts from write my paper service there are several structures you may use, and the most basic three are “point by point compare and contrast”, “Subject by subject compare and contrast” or “comparisons in a block, then contrasts in a block.”
 A simple example of block structure
- Introduction
Add in your context and background but not too much as it should be a short introduction.
- Thesis
If you writing your thesis by yourself or if you decided to buy thesis - a clear thesis statement should show your comparison and any pre-conclusions you intend to prove.
- Details
Give further background and context so you may dive right into comparing and contrasting without having to justify each point and without having to give background for each point you compare and contrast.
- Compare subject and points
Enter your similarities for the consideration of the reader. Enter them one after the other.
- Contrast subject and points
Enter your contrasts for the consideration of the reader. You may reference the similarities you have already entered, but this may make your essay more difficult to read. If you find you have to keep referencing back and forth between similarities and differences then consider a different essay structure.
- Conclude
Bring your essay to a conclusion and draw on the bigger points you made.
A simple example of point by point
- Introduction
Your introduction should be short, should give background information and should put your essay topic in context.
 - Thesis
If you have any pre-conclusions that you wish to prove then this is the place to put them, otherwise you are simply saying what you are going to compare.
 - Point & details
Enter the point you wish to examine and give enough background detail. The points you bring up are all related, which is different to a subject-by-subject structure as the subjects need not be related.
 - Contrast and compare
Compare and contrast the point you just made. Repeat the cycle as often as needed in order to conclude successful.
 - Conclusion
Remark upon your thesis and the points you compared and contrasted and conclude.
Read: What are indie games, and what are they known for?
 A simple example of subject-by-subject
- Introduction
Make your introduction short, give your topic a context and give people the background details they need. 
- Thesis
You tell the reader what you are going to compare with your thesis, and if you have any points you intend to prove then you enter them here so you may call back to them in your conclusion.
- Subject & details
Bring up the subject of your choose and go into detail so that the reader understands fully. Explore the subject point by point if you wish.
- Contrast and compare
The subject and its relevant points may now be compared and contrasted.
- Repeat
Again, bring up a subject, give details and explore it point by point before comparing and contrasting. The subjects you raise do not have to be related to each other.
- Conclude
Explain how your thesis relates to what you have written and bring up any major/conclusive points in order to conclude on your work.
Which to choose?
This should be decided when you plan your essay, and the easiest way is to pick one whilst you plan and try to wrap your plan around it. For example, you can pick the block method and see if your plan may be superimposed into it. If you find that you have to call back and forth between points too much then consider another structure/format.
More resources:
Comparative Essay Format
The structure of compare and contrast essay
How to write a comparative essay
Comparative Essay Outline

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