Make stuff for experiments, do experiments and analyse the results of experiments.
They see if the results are what they expected them to be. If they were not, they try again. If they did, they then ask other scientists if they also got the same results. They do this part by publishing the experiment and results in a scientific journal and as for comments.
Scientists repeat experiments to test whether results are consistent and reliable.
Analyze the experiment to decide whether the results were flawed.
To keep track of progress/results of experiments.
They write their conclusion and what they learned from the experiment.
Answer is : "they analyze all results" Scientists remain objective by not influencing the results of the experiments outside of the established parameters. That means they will not reach in and interfere with the experiment. Also, when they analyze results they attempt to record what actually happened rather than change it slightly to fit what they wanted to see happen.
with a good idea of the expected experimental results.
Record the data and form a conclusion based on the results.
The results of an experiment are simply the raw data that the experiment produces. This raw data doesn't provide any indication of what the results actually mean. Thus analyzing the results gives us insight into what the raw data are telling us.
1. ask questions, 2. make observations, 3. form a hypothesis, 4. test the hypothesis, 5. analyze results, 6. draw a conclusion, 7. communicate results.