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THE FIRST STRUCTURE

Introduction. The first sentence should tell the reader about the essay. The next few sentences in the first paragraph should include the scope and sequence of the arguments. Input length is about 4-5 sentences.

Discussion. Paragraphs 4-5 are devoted to developing the main idea or argument. Ideas should be logically arranged.

Conclusion. In this section, you summarize your ideas (the main idea of each paragraph) to make conclusions, a summary.

WRITING A GOOD FRESH

  1. Read the question, evaluate its goals and requirements to be followed.
  2. Detect the keyword (s) to answer only what is required.
  3. Plan and organize ideas in order of importance. Before the essay
    stitching creates a sketch showing all the ideas you put in the essay. Write all the facts, numbered in order of importance, concentrate all known information, sort it in logical order.
  4. The essay begins with a thesis that briefly and accurately focuses on the essence of the answer. In the rest of the work, add to the statement expressed in the thesis with the material of the theory, facts.
  5. Complement information with specific details, information that will allow the reader to judge your competence.
  6. Use terminology adopted in the field.
  7. Watch out for wordlessness, uncertainty, unspeakable thoughts, repeated return to the already established.
  8. The conclusion should relate to the introduction.
  9. Before you submit your job again. Make sure the essay’s essay is comprehensively explained. Check if you have missed words or left some thought unfinished. Maybe some very important detail, fact, quote can be inserted somewhere that can significantly improve your essay.

EXTERNAL EVALUATION CRITERIA:

a) content (concrete, compelling, creative, understandable);

b) opinion (clear, consistent);

c) essay layout (logical, coherent, fit for purpose, directed towards conclusions);

(d) the layout of the paragraphs (exact wording of the topic, different paragraph structure, new idea – new paragraph);

e) style (interesting, imaginative);

f) structure of sentences (proficient use of different sentence structures, sentence diversity according to the purpose of expression);

g) vocabulary (vocabulary and tone appropriate to the subject, language – accurate, lively and figurative);

h) Grammar (punctuation, adherence to orthography).

Shannyn Combs

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