Describe the overall research design by building upon and drawing examples from your review of the literature.
Consider not only methods that other researchers have used but methods of data gathering that have not been used but perhaps could be.
The purpose here is to place your project within the larger whole of what is currently being explored, while demonstrating to your readers that your work is original and innovative.
Think about what questions other researchers have asked, what methods they have used, and what is your understanding of their findings and, where stated, their recommendations.
A good strategy is to break the literature into "conceptual categories" [themes] rather than systematically describing groups of materials one at a time.
Note that conceptual categories generally reveal themselves after you have read most of the pertinent literature on your topic so adding new categories is an on-going process of discovery as you read more studies.
The purpose of this section is to argue how and in what ways you believe your research will refine, revise, or extend existing knowledge in the subject area under investigation.
Depending on the aims and objectives of your study, describe how the anticipated results will impact future scholarly research, theory, practice, forms of interventions, or policymaking.
For more information on writing literature reviews, GO HERE.
Since a literature review is information dense, it is crucial that this section is intelligently structured to enable a reader to grasp the key arguments underpinning your study in relation to that of other researchers.