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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. guidelines for evaluating evidence
  2. general reading public
  3. RENNS
  4. guidelines for reasoning effectively in written arguement
  5. MLA
  1. a is it sufficient? is it representative? is it relevant? is it accurate? are claims qualified?
  2. b be logical, enlist the emotions of the reader, establish credibility
  3. c composed of educated, experienced readers, people who read newspapers, magazines, and books
  4. d Salinger, J.D. 'The Catcher in the Rye.' New York: Little, Brown, and Company, 1945.
  5. e a memory device to check for specific, concrete details: reason, examples, names, numbers, senses (sight, sound, smell, taste, touch)

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. a detailed statement of someone else's statement expressed in your own words and your own sentence structure
  2. achieved when all parts of the essay relate to the thesis statement and to each other
  3. also called clustering and webbing; more visual and less linear
  4. middle and secondary level students learn how to prepare resumes, cover letters, job applications, and business letters
  5. reports another's words without quotation marks except around words repeated exactly from the source

5 True/False Questions

  1. publishingtaking a draft from its preliminary to its final version by evaluating, adding, cutting, moving material, editing, and proofreading

          

  2. climaxthe details are stated first, followed by a topic sentence

          

  3. locationthe writer describes a person, place, or thing and organizes it in the description in a logical manner

          

  4. audiencethe particular group of readers or viewers that the writer is addressing

          

  5. types of discoursesupports the essay's thesis, each consisting of a general statement backed by specific details

          

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