You should try to stick to the exact research question answered, and avoid including your own personal interpretations - if people believe that your paper is relevant they will come across those in due course.
The same applies with the methodology - you could, for example, state that you used chromatography as part of the experiment. If somebody decides that your paper is relevant, they will find out exactly what type of chromatography you used in the method section.
Fitting all of this into a very restrictive word count can be a daunting task.
Start writing an abstract without worrying too much about the word limit, making sure that you include all the information that you believe to be relevant. Leave it for a day or two and then you can embark on an edit.
With fresh eyes, you’ll see that some of the information is irrelevant and can be cut. You can take out some of the descriptive words and chop sentences down to their essential elements
On the other hand, if your abstract is too short, then you have probably left some important information out. Re-check, and see if you have missed anything out, referring to your outline if you are not sure.
You can also ask another student to read it for you, as an independent assessor. If they cannot make any sense of your abstract, then it is back to the drawing board.
This means you're free to copy, share and adapt any parts (or all) of the text in the article, as long as you give appropriate credit and provide a link/reference to this page.
That is it. You don't need our permission to copy the article; just include a link/reference back to this page. You can use it freely (with some kind of link), and we're also okay with people reprinting in publications like books, blogs, newsletters, course-material, papers, wikipedia and presentations (with clear attribution).