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What is the difference between summarizing, analyzing, synthesizing, and evaluation?
Summarizing First, summarize main ideas of the primary text. Note that you can compose several different summaries, depending on discussed issue. [ Returning to the example of Guy Ritchie, you can make a plot summary, summary of movie themes, of editing, of scenes, etc. You can also summarize what you know about the film in the context. For instance, you can write a summary of film-making
procedures of Guy Ritchie, of challenges he had to meet to make the movie, of actors’ attitudes, of impact of this film to director’s vision, and of contribution this movie made to understand other works of the director. Numerous film critics wrote about Guy Ritchie and his movies. Try to summarize all that you've found and your own knowledge of the topic. Evaluating Evaluation process is ongoing one. You start to evaluate a phenomenon (text, movie, etc) the moment you encounter it, and you should keep on evaluating and re-revaluating it as you proceed with you topic. Evaluating a phenomenon is different from simply reacting to it. When you evaluate for academic work, it is important to formulate and support your personal response. What in the text of other research phenomenon can lead to a personal response? What’s not in the text or other expression means that might contribute to the response? Watching the film, you are certain to experience certain feelings: interest, anxiety, delight, intrigue, and so on. What in the film makes you feel this particular way? Acting? Editing? Music? Lightning? Can you find the moment in the movie which is particularly successful in creating suspense, delight, revelation? Asking yourself these questions, you are leading two intellectual processes: experiencing your personal response and analyzing the phenomenon. Analyzing This stage of formulating informed argument includes two processes: consideration of coherent parts of your topic and then tying them together in certain relation to one another or to the whole. ]
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Asked 10/21/2010 8:12:02 PM
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I always state that the best way to become a better speller (and writer) is to read, read, read!! Why is this true?
Weegy: 1. The number one thing that bolsters your spelling ability is reading. The two are so inherently linked that it is almost impossible to be a good speller without being a good reader. 2. [ Exposing yourself to different types of text will increase your knowledge of the way things are spelled. Through reading newspapers, novels, blogs, even billboards, your brain memorizes spelling patterns. 3. Becoming familiar with root words will also help. We get confused with prefixes and suffixes sometimes and forget the word’s spelling. By singling out the root word, we take away half the problem! 4. Writing frequently also helps you to spell with more precision. You will quickly learn which words “look right” and if not, never hesitate to consult a dictionary. Once you’ve written a word correctly a few times, you will start to remember this. 5. Familiarize yourself with spelling rules. These include but are not limited to: * “i before e except after c” * “The letter y preceded by a consonant changes to i before a suffix” * “Most words drop the final silent e before a suffix beginning with a vowel” * “When adding a suffix to a word that ends with a single consonant after a single vowel and stressing the last syllable in the pronunciation of the word, the final consonant is doubled.” ] (More)
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Asked 10/21/2010 8:04:01 PM
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Which type of academic writing may find the use of 2nd person (“you”) to be effective?
Weegy: 'You' language helps creates the sense that the writer is talking directly to you so you feel engaged and involved. It's also a useful technique to help you, the writer, concentrate on what the reader wants to know rather than what you want to say. [ Using this information above I would have to say the only time the use of 2nd person ("you") to be most effective is when personally addressing the instructor, or in the use of writing a novel. (lol 2nd person is really a frowned upon writing when it comes to acedemic writing) ] (More)
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Asked 10/22/2010 5:53:51 AM
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Some individuals prefer to have their employers withhold more money than they will owe so they can get big refund checks in April or May. Others prefer to minimize with holdings, so they can either spend the money throughout the year, or put it into a retirement or other savings account. Which strategy do you think is better? Explain why.
Weegy: I think the best stategy is to have your withholdings set so that you come out even (i.e. you neither owe nor get a refund). If you get a refund you have basically just given the govenrment an interest free loan. User: But I still have to question why you would want to use the government as a savings plan? They haven't proven themselves to be very trustworthy with money. What if the US Government ends up broke and can't pay back refunds like several states in the past few years?? California, Kansas, Colorado, Georgia... (More)
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Asked 10/22/2010 6:32:12 AM
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But I still have to question why you would want to use the government as a savings plan? They haven't proven themselves to be very trustworthy with money. What if the US Government ends up broke and can't pay back refunds like several states in the past few years?? California, Kansas, Colorado........
Weegy: it is not bad to use government as a savings plan if only they would be intelligent enough to use the money for infrastructure, health, education etc that its people would benefit from. (More)
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Asked 10/22/2010 6:57:01 AM
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