A formal academic writing is primarily primed with two basic ingredients: organization and language. The rest is merely the spice and seasoning. Science has become a gigantic body of knowledge – ever growing – and a scientist is compelled to get his/her findings published. A myriad of scientific papers are churned out every moment so that science professionals are confronted with a staggering array of new information. Thus, it is vitally critical that writing such invaluable material is done in a clear, concise, and accurate manner. Preparing the manuscript in a systematic fashion is the beginning of good scientific literature. It reflects the overall attribute, suitability and impression on the intended readers. As it happens inevitably, a considerable number of manuscripts are being turned down on account not of the standard of the data per se, but ignorance on the way it is presented; they are predestined doom from the start, branded rubbish and straight into waste bin. Although the formats and styles vary from time to time and place to place, the eloquent, succinct, and logical style does not. Therefore, I try to explain, to the best of my ability, I confess which is not much, in this paper the general strategy of constructing a proper scientific literature.