This discussion should evaluate the quality of the results and their reliability, but not stray too far into discussion of how far your results support your hypothesis and/or answer your research questions, as that is for the discussion section.
The Results section should set out your key experimental results, including any statistical analysis and whether or not the results of these are significant.
You should cover any literature supporting your interpretation of significance.
You should refer to every table or figure in the text.
Any that you don’t feel the need to refer to can safely be moved to an appendix, or even removed.
This can focus your mind on what the results actually show and help you to sort them in your head.
However, many people find it easier to combine the results with their implications as the two are closely connected.
For each theme or area, you should discuss how the results help to answer your research question, and whether the results are consistent with your expectations and the literature.
If your results are controversial and/or unexpected, you should set them fully in context and explain why you think that you obtained them.
While you don’t need to include all your primary evidence in this section, you should as a matter of good practice make it available in an appendix, to which you should refer at the relevant point.
For example: You will, almost inevitably, find that you need to include some slight discussion of your results during this section.