There is, after all, no point in reinventing the wheel, i.e., undertaking a study that someone else has already done or trying to answer a question that has already been adequately explored.And there's also no point in reaching your own interpretive conclusions without taking into account what others have already studied and argued.
You may discuss and evaluate the significance of various conclusions and arguments, the completeness of individual studies, the research methods used, substantial areas of disagreement, debates over definitions of terms, and/or the consistency of the results with each other.
As you present your evaluation, do so cautiously with thorough analysis and explanation.
Do not introduce new articles in this section that you haven't already covered in the Summary section.
Please note that even though you may take issue with aspects of the research and findings in your sources, it is very rare for the discussion to include a complete dismissal of any one source.
As you discuss and evaluate the knowledge and issues with regard to your narrowed topic, raise questions for further study along the way.
Refer directly to all of the authors from your Summary section.
Challenging the results of a professional study with nothing but one isolated observation or opinion will reveal your naivet more than any real weakness in the study.
Share your evaluation (I, me, my, mine); doing so will shift the reader’s focus away from the subject and onto you, the writer.
Discussion and Evaluation (include section heading; 2 paragraphs): This section is your discussion and evaluation of the articles from your summary section and not your discussion of the issues themselves.
Instead, you are interpreting and evaluating the knowledge presented in the summary section in order to raise questions for further research (gaps in knowledge).