The point of subheadings is that the reader may want to skip this section entirely and return to it later in the paper. It is not a dump of your unanalyzed data, nor merely a report of whether your statistical tests were significant, but somewhere in between.
The subheadings should make it easy to find relevant details. It should contain whatever summary statistics will help readers see for themselves what happened, such as means and standard deviations of various conditions, and raw correlations, when these are relevant.
They should be labeled consecutively either as Figures or Tables, depending on whether a typesetter could be expected to set them, (yes for tables, no for figures), e.g., Figure 1, Figure 2, Table 1, etc.
Each one should have a caption explaining clearly what it is, if possible without relying on anything in the text.
The discussion section may be combined with the results.
The advantage of this is that it puts the results in the context of the issues that generate them.Tell the reader what the problem is, what question you will try to answer, and why it is important.It might be important for practical reasons or for theoretical (or methodological) reasons having to do with the development of a scholarly discipline. If the problem is a very basic one, you may state the problem first and then review what has already been found out about it. Its purpose is to allow the reader to decide whether to read the paper or not. The reader should not have to read any of the rest of the paper in order to understand the abstract fully.It is usually divided into subsections such as subjects, materials, and procedure.These subheadings are standard ones, but they are not always appropriate, and other subheadings are acceptable.You may reflect on the implications of your results, or your methods, or whatever, for other issues that were not the main point of the paper.You can talk about how your project should have been done, and why. For example, if you are writing about the psychological causes of teenage pregnancy, a good title is ``Psychological causes of teenage pregnancy.'' A bad title is ``A study of thinking.'' Titles with colons are currently in vogue (``A study of thinking: Psychological causes of teenage pregnancy'') but usually they are not as cute as you think they are when you first think of them. This is a brief (usually one paragraph) summary of the whole paper, including the problem, the method for solving it (when not obvious), the results, and the conclusions suggested or drawn. Look at it as a real exercise in cramming the most information in one paragraph. This should say as much as possible about the content of the paper, in as few words as possible.