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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Use a thesaurus
  2. assert
  3. plagiarism
  4. punctuation when joining sentences with conjunctive adverb
  5. capitalization rule for titles
  1. a say to be true
  2. b First, Last, and All Important Words Are Capitalized (unimportant words = prepositions, coordinating conjunctions, articles, and the to of an infinitive)
  3. c however, therefore, for example, moreover)
  4. d to jog your memory of words you already know well enough to use.
  5. e --esp. how to use and not to use Wikipedia and other encycopediae.
    ║ism or ║constr.: sentence elements in ║ construction, such as in a list, must be in equivalent forms.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. wartime behavier
  2. pronoun/antecedent agreement (number) = pronouns must agree in number with their antecedents = "they" cannot refer back to a singular antecedent like "a person." We tend to do this because there is no singular pronoun that can refer to a gender-nonspecific noun like "the person." To fix: pluralize the antecedent so that "they works" or, if possible, specify the antecedent such that another pronoun works, as in "the woman...she."
  3. sometimes useful = sometimes language of avoidance
    how to support an assertion with concrete information
  4. to find fancier or more impressive or more academic seeming words when an ordinary, simple one will do
  5. joining two sentence part

5 True/False questions

  1. essayattempt to get point across


  2. r-o = run on(from reserve) = concentration camp = ghetto (in WWII context) = internment camp


  3. reservation(from reserve) = concentration camp = ghetto (in WWII context) = internment camp


  4. coordinating conjunction(and, or, but, for, so, yet)


  5. Thesis statementis typically located at the end of the introductory paragraph in a short (i.e. 10 pages or fewer) paper. research writing begins with a questionargument proceeds via further assertions supported by concrete evidence