Weather and Climate class Geology: Weather and Climate classTextbook: Lutgens & Tarbuck The Atmosphere Prentice ESSAY 3-4 page ( don't count title or citation […]
Both Dante and Chaucer take on the subject of human flaws. Compare and contrast the two authors' treatment of the subject Both Dante and […]
Discuss your Meyer Briggsour Myers Briggs Evaluation Point Paper
Discuss your Meyer Briggs, in a one page point paper.
Your Core Values Evaluation Point Paper
Discuss you Core Values, in a one page point paper
especially to watch the video in the ppt
Each journal entry is worth 100 points. Grading is based on the following breakdown:
(1) Substance (30 points) – For a seminar, does the journal entry directly address the questions provided in the course material? Are the answers complete? Do they adequately address the issues?
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(2) Clarity (30 points) – Is the journal entry legible, understandable, and reasonably well organized?
(3) Critical Thinking (40 points) – Does the journal entry include at least one insight about the class. Does this insight reflect critical thinking about the subject?
I will treat a journal as I would a report from a professional employee. I will not grade English grammar. If your grammar detracts from the report, I shall give the journal a zero grade. The CE 4092 grading criteria for journals are the professional quality of the journal and whether or not I like it. Whether or not I agree with your vu-point has nothing to do with the grading.
Discuss your Meyer Briggsour Myers Briggs Evaluation Point PaperDiscuss your Meyer Briggs, in a one page point paper. Your Core Values Evaluation Point PaperDiscuss […]
What personality best explains your behavior? What would your DSM diagnosis be? How would you treat your illness?What personality best explains your behavior? What […]
Transportation Of Nuclear Waste
Remember to refer to previous readings when needed
All of About a Mountain
Ch. 9, “Ain’t So/ Is Not,” They Say / I Say, (pgs. 121-128)
“What’s Motivating This Writer?” in They Say/I Say
Ch.11, “Why Do Original Research?,” and “Getting Started Writing a Proposal,” From Inquiry to Academic Writing, (pgs. 296-303)
“From Formulating to Developing a Thesis” in From Inquiry to Academic Writing (pgs. 99-119).
“From Finding to Evaluating Sources” in From Inquiry to Academic Writing (pgs. 120-138)
Definition of Annotated Bibliography From Inquiry to Academic Writing (pg 299)
Example of Bibliography From Inquiry to Academic Writing (pgs. 300-1)
Situation: You have something to say. Having read widely and critically on your research topic, you have identified a misinterpretation, gap or need for modification in existing ideas or research. And because you have picked a topic that matters, it is important to you that your “I say” is heard. Task: You are to take a clear position in a significant public conversation and to defend this position in a 9-10 page, research-based, argumentative essay. Your argument should be developed in context to clarify where you fit into the debate. In other words, to situate your claim in the ongoing discussion, you are to summarize, analyze and synthesize voices already participating in the conversation. While your argument should be clear and persuasive, you must make sure to address sources that both further develop and complicate your inquiry. Your dialogue with all sources should make use of appropriate quotation, paraphrase or summary, as well as highlight your analytical reading. The final draft of your research paper should be prefaced by a one-page cover letter in which you identify and explain revisions made to the rough draft. A successful research paper will: -Include a title that captures the essence of your argument. -Begin by establishing your argument’s context (the conversation which you are entering). -Establish the importance and urgency of your argument. (Answer “So what? Who cares?”) -Present a precise and concise thesis (argument) early in the paper. -Be clearly organized (focus on thesis throughout, logical paragraph breaks, topic sentences, cohesive paragraphs, etc.). -Reflect critical, analytical engagement with texts (question claims, assess quality of evidence, address counterarguments, etc.). -Provide evidence for each claim you make. -Make appropriate use of quotation, paraphrase and summary. -Fluidly incorporate quotes by clearly introducing and thoroughly explaining them. -Correctly cite quotes and any summarized or paraphrased information from other sources. -Employ clear transitions and fluid language (no choppy, awkward or repetitive wording). -Provide a thoughtful conclusion, one which clinches the argument without simply repeating the thesis. -Be free of distracting typographical and grammatical errors (fragments, run-ons, or comma-splices; comma or semi-colon errors; agreement errors; etc.). -Be written using MLA (Modern Language Association) format, especially for internal citations and Works Cited page. See the Purdue OWL site for guidelines. -Reflect thoughtful and thorough revision. A successful cover letter will: -Identify and explain revisions made to the rough draft. Reflect understanding of the different between (surface) editing and true revision
Transportation Of Nuclear Waste Readings and Resources: Remember to refer to previous readings when needed All of About a Mountain Ch. 9, “Ain’t So/ […]