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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. creative
  2. rhetorical features
  3. internet
  4. scoring rubics
  5. basic requirements for a thesis statement
  1. a 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
  2. b descriptive scoring schemes that are developed by teachers and other evaluators to guide analysis of the products or process of a a students efforts; scoring requires certain criteria to be met; example: (3) meets expectation (2) adequate (1) needs improvement (0) inadequate
  3. c style, tone, point of view, sarcasm, counterpoints, praise
  4. d speech or written form in which one expresses thoughts and feelings with imagination and creativity
  5. e subject, purpose, focus, specific language, briefly state subdivisions

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. also called clustering and webbing; more visual and less linear
  2. middle and secondary level students learn how to prepare resumes, cover letters, job applications, and business letters
  3. ends the essay smoothly, not abruptly, flowing logically from the rest of the essay
  4. performing speeches, plays, videos; making a speech, participating in debate; creating booklets, brochures, family scrapbooks, or personal web pages; publishing a school newspaper, magazine, or portfolio; submitting work for publication beyond classroom for a literary magazine, local newspaper, professional publication for writers
  5. who? what? when? where? why? how?

5 True/False questions

  1. steps of revisionshifting mentally from judgment; read your draft to critically evaluate it; decide whether to rewrite or revise current draft; be systematic


  2. expositoryspeech or written form in which one explains or describes


  3. classificationthe writer explains the relationship between terms and concepts


  4. assertiona sentence stating your topic and the point you want to make about it


  5. tonethe way the an author uses words, phrases, and sentences to formulate ideas