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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. purpose
  2. major activities of revision
  3. generalizations
  4. summary
  5. APA
  1. a a condensed statement of main points of someone else's passage expressed in your own words and sentence structure
  2. b add (insert needed words, sentences, paragraphs), cut (get rid of whatever goes off topic), replace (as needed, substitute words, sentences, paragraphs), move material around (changing sequence of paragraphs)
  3. c either to give your reader information or to persuade your readers to agree with you
  4. d can overstate or understate a fact; can cause skepticism; undermine the writer's authority; (key words: all, everyone, always, many, never, nobody); creates inaccuracies; can produce false statements
  5. e Salinger, J. D. (1945) 'The Catcher in the Rye.' New York: Little, Brown and Company.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. speech or written form in which one expresses thoughts and feelings with imagination and creativity
  2. creative, expository, persuasive, argumentative
  3. dictionaries, encyclopedias, writers' reference handbooks, books of lists, almanacs, thesauruses, books of quotations, and so on
  4. the writer describes a person, place, or thing and organizes it in the description in a logical manner
  5. (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

5 True/False questions

  1. scoring rubicsuse of contrasting ideas to communicate a message

          

  2. publishingthe "going public" stage of writing

          

  3. praiseuse of positive messages to recognize or influence others

          

  4. ways to organize a passagechronological order, classification, illustration, climax, location, comparison, cause and effect

          

  5. self-assessmentcan be used in a group work to assist students in raising their awareness about the quality of their contributions to the group; part of any writing assignment to summarize strengths and weaknesses they see in their writing