5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- capitalization rule for titles
- punctuation of a list
- To avoid misspelling
- real revision
- How to make a passive voice sentence active
- a ≠ editing
- b : keep a list of your favorites-such as there vs their vs they're-and check for them in editing. dang = dangling or misplaced modifier = participial phrase or clause mislocated next to something it does not modify
- c locate the verb and figure out who is the agent (doer) of the verb and make that agent your verb's actual subject.
- d a, b, and c)
- e First, Last, and All Important Words Are Capitalized (unimportant words = prepositions, coordinating conjunctions, articles, and the to of an infinitive)
5 Multiple choice questions
- to jog your memory of words you already know well enough to use.
- NOT (just) pray, prioritize, reevaluate, talk to a friend, work harder, OR take drugs like No Doze to stay awake and get it done. INSTEAD, talk to your professors, explain the situation, get his/her input and perhaps help. Maybe he/she will even cut you some slack.
- without loss
- Spanish for meat or flesh
- (from reserve) = concentration camp = ghetto (in WWII context) = internment camp
5 True/False questions
Use dashes (2 hyphens, no spaces) to → utlining, talking about reading with a friend, marginalia, reading beginning and end questions/guidelines/summaries first, incarnating new vocabulary
fragments → incomplete thoughts (usually participial phrases or dependent clauses) punctuated as sentences. To fix: join them back up to the sentnece they belong to.
Fix by inserting comma → (to join 2 very similarly constructed sentences, to join sentences using a conjunctive adverb, to join items in a list IF one of them or more of them already has a comma or commas)
mnemonic → memory device
Research paper process stages: → 1. EARLY = You haven't yet begun to research or write, but you are thinking about the asst. = All you have is a general topic: I'm generally interested in _____.
2. AT WORK = You have done enough preliminary research to have a clear question--i.e., research question--about your topic that you want to investigate. = My question is ______?
3. GETTING SOMEWHERE = You have a hypothetical answer to your research question--a working thesis: I'm going to argue that ______.