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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. expository
  2. location
  3. drafting
  4. internet
  5. audience characteristics
  1. a age, gender, ethic backgrounds, political philosophies, religious beliefs, roles (student, parent, voter, wage earner, property owner, veteran), interests hobbies, level of education, amount of general or specialized knowledge about the topic, preconceptions brought to the material
  2. b online: dictionaries, encyclopedias, writers' reference handbooks, books of lists, almanacs, thesauruses, books of quotations, and so on; various search engines and portals to gather ideas and information
  3. c in this stage, students begin writing, connecting, and developing ideas
  4. d the writer describes a person, place, or thing and organizes it in the description in a logical manner
  5. e speech or written form in which one explains or describes

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. in this stage, the writer looks back at his/her work and self-evaluates, and the audience evaluates the effectiveness of the writing
  2. style, tone, point of view, sarcasm, counterpoints, praise
  3. writing nonstop about anything
  4. part of your writing that is established by what you say and how you say it
  5. often called composing; putting together the ideas to create a composition

5 True/False questions

  1. Toulman's model of arguementintroductory paragraph, thesis statement, background information, reasons or evidence, anticipation of like objections and responses to them, concluding paragraph

          

  2. editingthis stage involves checking for style and conventions--spelling, grammar, usage, and punctuation

          

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

          

  4. guidelines for evaluating evidenceis it sufficient? is it representative? is it relevant? is it accurate? are claims qualified?

          

  5. graphic organizer(some of which are also called concept maps, entity relationship charts, and mind maps) are a pictorial way of constructing knowledge and organizing information; they help the student convert and compress a lot of seemingly disjointed information into a structured, simple-to-read, graphic display; the resulting visual display conveys complex information in a simple-to-understand manner