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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. audience
  2. general reading public
  3. counterpoints
  4. chronological order
  5. problem and solution
  1. a composed of educated, experienced readers, people who read newspapers, magazines, and books
  2. b the particular group of readers or viewers that the writer is addressing
  3. c informs the reader of the problem and suggests action to remedy problem (similar to a persuasive argument paper)
  4. d use of contrasting ideas to communicate a message
  5. e a following of one thing after another (key words: after, next, afterward, during, preceding, finally, immediately, first, later, now)

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. listing all the ideas that come to mind associated with the topic
  2. use of positive messages to recognize or influence others
  3. ends the essay smoothly, not abruptly, flowing logically from the rest of the essay
  4. states the central message of the essay, accurately reflecting the essay's content
  5. speech or written form in which one explains or describes

5 True/False questions

  1. revisingalso called clustering and webbing; more visual and less linear


  2. draftinggathering ideas onto paper in sentences and paragraphs


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


  4. purposes of writinglearning how to write by writing; is an approach which encourages students to communicate their own written messages while simultaneously developing their literacy skills in speaking and reading rather than delaying involvement in the writing process, as advocated in the past, until students have perfected their abilities in handwriting, reading, phonetics, spelling, grammar, and punctuation


  5. editingoften called composing; putting together the ideas to create a composition