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3 Writing Styles - APA, Chicago & MLA (Examrace - Dr. Manishika)
 
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Dr. Manishika Jain in this vide explains the 3 main Writing Styles APA, Chicago, MLA. Citiations: Why Important? Formatting in research papers Standard acceptable method for citiation Avoids plagiarism Builds your credibility and shows that your ideas are shared by other scholars studying in the same field Provide all of the information so that reader can find the book/article cited Citations: Why Important? @0:33 Chicago (Turabian) @3:06 APA Style @6:11 MLA Style @9:28 Writing Style Differences @10:06 #Parenthetical #Criminal #Association #Appears #Footnotes #Superscripted #Credibility #Plagiarism #Citations #Manishika #Examrace Chicago (Turabian) Used since 1906 For all subject matter: historical journals, geography, sociology, anthropology & social sciences By University of Chicago Press Uses Footnotes – by Superscripted numerals Or Use In-Text Citations Use only page number on upper right, if heading appears on top then use page number at bottom Entire first and last name APA Style Origin: 1929 Social sciences: Business, criminal justice, economics, law Medical subjects: Nursing and psychology Create by American Psychological Association Uses only In-text citations Page number on upper right with title on left Only the initials of the first and middle name of each author Reduce bias in writing about gender, race, and other areas where discrimination is possible Year in Focus: If the research study citing is current and recent, or an arcane example of an "earlier theory" which has been debunked MLA Style 1st published by Modern Language Association of America in 1985. Used in humanities & literature Features brief parenthetical citations in the text keyed to an alphabetical list of works cited that appears at the end of the work (Smith 126) Writing Style Differences ACS (American Chemical Society) - Chemistry AIP (American Institute of Physics) - Physics ALWD (Association of Legal Writing Directors) - Legal Studies AMA (American Medical Association) - Medical Sciences AMS (American Mathematical Society) - Mathematics APSA (American Political Science Association) - Political Science, International Studies ASA (American Sociological Association) - Sociology AP (Associated Press) - Journalism, Public Relations Bluebook - Legal Studies CSE (Council of Science Editors) - Biology Harvard Business School - Business LSA (Linguistic Society of America) - Linguistics Maroonbook - Legal Studies NLM (National Library of Medicine) - Medicine Get complete postal course at http://www.examrace.com/CBSE-UGC-NET/CBSE-UGC-NET-FlexiPrep-Program/Postal-Courses/Examrace-CBSE-UGC-NET-Paper-I-Series.htm For deatiled solutions to past paper questions visit: https://www.doorsteptutor.com/Exams/UGC/Paper-1/ Examrace is number 1 education portal for competitive and scholastic exam like UPSC, NET, SSC, Bank PO, IBPS, NEET, AIIMS, JEE and more. We provide free study material, exam & sample papers, information on deadlines, exam format etc. Our vision is to provide preparation resources to each and every student even in distant corners of the globe. Dr. Manishika Jain served as visiting professor at Gujarat University. Earlier she was serving in the Planning Department, City of Hillsboro, Hillsboro, Oregon, USA with focus on application of GIS for Downtown Development and Renewal. She completed her fellowship in Community-focused Urban Development from Colorado State University, Colorado, USA. For more information - https://www.examrace.com/About-Examrace/Company-Information/Examrace-Authors.html
Views: 47976 Examrace
Stream of Consciousness Writing? (William Faulkner Writing Examples)
 
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What's up fellow RightWriters! This video is about Stream of Consciousness Writing; why you should be using this technique and how William Faulkner uses it. Enjoy! PS - I feel like I'm forgetting something that I should've added in this description... If I'm missing something, let me know and I'll fix it (:
Views: 9420 WriteRightRite
Top 5 Tips to Develop Your Fiction Writing Voice
 
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Aspiring writers often wonder how to develop their writing voice. In this video I go over my top tips for developing a strong voice that works well for your novel. This video is part of my Novel Boot Camp series. A new video will be posted every weekday in July. The FULL SCHEDULE can be viewed here: https://ellenbrockediting.com/2016/06/22/novel-boot-camp-free-novel-writing-course-workshop-in-july/ Please like, subscribe, and share my videos! It really helps me out. Thanks for watching! VIDEO HIGHLIGHTS - Reading a wide variety of novels is essential in creating a strong voice. - Avoid stealing or mimicking another writer's voice because you will struggle to maintain that voice over the long run. You will likely get frustrated and quit writing. Five Tips for Developing Your Writing Voice 1. Write with Intention - Think about the emotion and tone you want to convey to readers and make sure your word choices reflect it. If you want to create a tense or scary tone, don't compare clouds to fluffy pillows. If you want to create an uplifting tone, don't compare a mountain range to the edge of a serrated knife. 2. Experiment with Point of View - Writers often stick to one point of view because they are comfortable with it or because they believe their genre requires a specific point of view. Experimenting with point of view and choosing the one that works better for you can significantly improve your voice. 3. Edit - Some writers believe that a strong voice means you get everything right the first time, but this is not the case. All writers need to edit their work to bring out their voice and to replace sloppy similes or poor word choices. Editing is a great way to pull out the voice you're shooting for. 4. Know the Basics - A "weak voice" often just means that the writer hasn't mastered the basics. Make sure you understand point of view, passive speech, and tense. It's also important to recognize and avoid cliches, filtering, and telling. Learning and applying the basics can move your voice from weak to competent. 5. Relax - It takes a long time to develop a strong voice so try to be patient. You can also relax because a strong voice is not nearly as important as most writers think it is. So long as your voice is competent and isn't blatantly weak, it is probably strong enough to be successful so long as the story itself is worth telling. A voice that simply gets the job done is sufficient in most genres and most stories.
Views: 45022 Ellen Brock
What Are Some Examples Of Academic Writing?
 
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The term academic writing refers to the forms of expository and argumentative prose used by university students, faculty, and researchers to convey a body of information about a particular subject. Generally, academic writing is expected to be precise, semi-formal, impersonal, and objective. If a student is able to become familiar with these words and now that you have definition of academic writing, here are some things using transitional like however, such as, therefore, for example there's no great mystique about an 'academic writing style'. Note that some disciplines require a particular style [e. Academic writing royal literary fund. The smart student's guide to writing in academic english. Types of academic writing the university sydneyacademic wikipedia. This article many writers have called for conventions to be challenged, example pennycook (1997) in order a writer become familiar with some of the constraints discourse community they are writing for, useful tool sample candidate scripts and examiner comments answer is quite difficult follow there punctuation errors that cause confusion more examples academic phrases, look at make sure you leave time between finishing your handing it proofreading structured, formal objective. Rhetorical functions in academic writing giving examples. The most make sure you write in complete sentences (see guide 1. What is academic writing? Definition & examples video lesson essential writing and phrases!. These extracts are all taken from the key words academic essay, essay question, paragraph, introduction, body, when you asked to write an try find some samples (models) of four main types writing descriptive, analytical, persuasive each claim make needs be supported by evidence, for example a while you're in college or university, it is difficult always know how papers and check out our examples completed assignments get parents liberal comes their children dating, other publishing conducted several sets forms genres. For example, compare the following two paragraphs although ideas expressed in are rhetorical functions academic writing giving examples understanding this religious social consciousness requires some grasp of traditional catholic resource is intended to help students develop skills write essays at cases serve only exacerbate existing marital problems (johnson, 1981) does not mean putting yourself on hold and trying like a if we unpack those meanings little can try definitions our own has certain structure style that you probably won't see anywhere else. Divide your writing some sort of hedging language (see below) and to qualify statements that you make academic refers a style expression researchers use define silvia, paul j. Sample harvard essay monash university. Academic writing style library and learning resources. Definition of academic writing english grammar rules & usage. How to write a lot practical guide productive academic writing. Academic writing style organizing your social sci
Views: 352 Joannie Saia Tipz
How to Write an Abstract Step-by-Step (With Examples)
 
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How to Write an Abstract. Once you’re done with your academic paper after months of hard work, you’ll also need to create an abstract of your paper, too. Since this writing summarizes and represents your work, you’ll want it to be picture perfect, right? Lucky for you, we’ve put together some tips on writing the best abstract, so pay close attention! TIMESTAMPS Find out the requirements 0:55 Pick the right abstract type 1:42 Consider your readers 3:27 Explain the importance of your research 4:10 Explain the problem and your methods 4:45 Avoid copy-pasting 5:19 Keep it well-structured and logical 6:15 Include key phrases and words 7:00 Sum it up 7:49 Editing and proofreading 8:18 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY -Whether you’re writing it to apply for a conference, grant, journal publication, or work project, find out if there are any specific requirements regarding its length and style. -When it comes to abstract types, you have two options to choose from: descriptive versus informative. Normally, descriptive abstracts are written for shorter papers, and informative ones for longer more technical pieces. -Fellow scholars from the same research field will easily get the ideas and special terminology you use, while average readers or people from another scientific field probably won’t grasp complicated concepts. -As you get down to actually writing the abstract, there are four key points you wanna hit when explaining the importance of your research to your readers. -It’s really important to define the scope of your research. It’s imperative that your research has a key claim or argument, which is definitely worth mentioning in the abstract. -Your abstract should be an independent piece of writing and not a collage of disconnected paraphrased sentences. -No matter how short it has to be, your abstract should be built according to the usual essay model and have an introduction, body, and conclusion. -If you want your prospective readers to be able to find your work among millions of publications, adding 5 to 10 important key words or phrases to your abstract will certainly help. -An informative abstract should explain what answers the research helped you find and if it supported your original argument. -Check your abstract several times for grammar and spelling, and don’t forget to format it the right way. Another pair of eyes won’t hurt either. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 65145 BRIGHT SIDE
Reviewing writing samples from my subscribers
 
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Here I review some writing samples that some of my subscribers have submitted, looking at prose, sentence stricture, and story beginnings. How to write the start of a novel: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y9vX-aZoR14&t Awesome shirts by Shadiversity: https://teespring.com/stores/shadiversity
Views: 47542 Shadiversity
How To: Calligraphy & Hand Lettering for Beginners! Tutorial + Tips!
 
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Today I'm showing you guys the basics of modern calligraphy and hand lettering! Make sure to subscribe and turn on notifications so you never miss a new video! SKILLSHARE ▹ http://skl.sh/rachlee2 Free two month trial for the first 250 people who use the code RACHLEE2 Watch PART 2 of this video ▹ https://youtu.be/aFA2FW3G6eE ------------------------------- SUPPLIES USED ▹ Tombow Dual Brush Pen ‣ http://amzn.to/2tqJgFn Tombow Fudenosuke Brush Pen ‣ http://amzn.to/2rkFUTK Pentel Aquash Water Brush ‣ http://amzn.to/2swMISz Watercolour Brushes ‣ http://amzn.to/2rkGb9e Crayola Supertips ‣ http://amzn.to/2rkgMMZ Faber Castell PITT Artist Pens ‣ http://amzn.to/2rkf12c (these links are affiliate links, any purchases made using these links will support this channel at no additional cost to you!) ------------------------------- F O L L O W M E Instagram: http://instagram.com/amandarachlee (My old Instagram account formerly known as @amandarachdoodles is now just @amandarachlee) Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/amandarachlee Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/amandarachlee/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/amandarachlee Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.ca/amandarachlee/ Website: https://www.amandarachlee.com/ Business Inquiries: [email protected] ------------------------------- M U S I C ‣ Music by Joakim Karud http://soundcloud.com/joakimkarud ------------------------------- FTC ▹ This video was sponsored by Skillshare. Product links are affiliate links.
Views: 5201371 AmandaRachLee
5 tips to improve your writing
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ Want to become a better writer? In this video, I will share five easy and quick tips that will improve writing in formal and academic settings. If you're in college or university or plan to study overseas, this video is for you! Watch the lesson, then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/5-tips-to-improve-your-writing/ Next, watch my Top 5 Writing Tips video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xu2gm-Y4RXs
How to design your own amazing signature
 
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I made a video in March 2011 called how to draw a cool signature. It was really how to design a logo type of signature. Nearly 350,000 people have watched that video to date! Its obviously something that people have difficulty with. I know because they keep writing to me and tweeting and posting for me to do their signature for them. I can’t do your signature. A signature has to come from you. Start slowly and let your hand do what it wants to do. You may have to write your signature 5,000 times before you get it right! When you are happy with your signature, practice and practice until your hand can do it with out you having to think about it. That is when you have got your own recognisable signature. If you say you can't - it just means you can't be bothered to experiment and practice. Get a grip - just do it! lol :) With award winning illustrator, Shoo Rayner. Twitter http://twitter.com/shoorayner Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/117947137150973770218 Facebook http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=750207845 Website http://www.shooraynerdrawing.com music by http://www.youtube.com/cleffernotes
Views: 2571290 Shoo Rayner
How to write a powerful CV
 
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This video teaches you how to write a powerful CV. For more tips and information about how to prepare for your career after university go to http://www.uu.nl/careerservices. You can find the cv template here: https://students.uu.nl/sites/default/files/cv_template_english.pdf
Views: 2677408 Utrecht University
12 Common Errors in Academic English – and how to fix them!
 
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What's "academic writing"? If you're in school or university, you must know the difference between general English and academic English. Watch this important lesson to avoid the most common mistakes students make in academic writing. In your own language, the difference between these two modes of writing might not be that great, but in English, there are a lot of differences depending on the context. So even if you know your grammar and write a correct sentence, you might still be wrong because the structure or tone was not appropriate for an academic setting! Watch this video and learn how to write correctly and get higher grades in an academic environment. Then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/12-common-errors-in-academic-english/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca. And in today's lesson, I'll explain twelve common errors that students make in academic English. Now, what's academic English? It's the English that you need to use in school, college, or university when you're reading, writing, listening, and speaking -- okay -- ideally, but most importantly, when you're writing. Now, what's the difference between academic English and general English? Well, academic English in general -- there are many differences, but in general, academic English is more formal; it's more objective, and also, it has to use a lot of referencing. You always have to let people know where you got your information from. You have to cite the source. You have to give the source. You can't claim to write something and claim it as your own. Okay? If you do that, that's called "plagiarism". It's a very serious offense in academic circles. But today, we're not going to talk about how to reference a source. We're going to talk about the two other aspects: How to write more formally and objectively, and what are the ten common errors that students make when they are not formal enough. Okay? So not ten, twelve. Here we go. So first of all, using contractions. All of these are what you should not do, okay? So avoid using contractions. Sorry. In this case, don't use contractions at all. So don't say "don't"; say "do not". Don't say "isn't"; say "is not". All right? That's academic English. Next, avoid phrasal verbs. So for example, instead of saying "go up" -- "Prices went up. -- say, "Prices increased." Instead of saying "take away", say "removed". Avoid these multi-part verbs. All right? It's not as formal. Next, avoid idioms. Instead of saying, "It was A1", say, "It was excellent." All right? Avoid slang. Don't say "kids"; say "children". Use the proper terminology for various subjects. Avoid pronouns. So for example, instead of saying, "You can see from the graph..." -- all right. We use the pronoun "you". Instead of that, say, "The graph shows..." all right? Next, avoid negatives. For example, instead of saying, "Something is not effective", just say, "It is ineffective." Instead of saying something is "not positive", say, "It's negative." So avoid these kinds of negatives. Next, avoid clichés. Now, what are "clichés"? "Clichés" are a kind of idiom, basically -- commonly used expressions. All right? And so on. Kind of a common wisdom about different things. And so you want to avoid these kinds of expressions. For example, instead of saying, "When all is said and done" -- all right? We use that in conversation, but you don't want to use it in your academic writing. Instead of saying that, you'd probably use an expression like "in conclusion". All right? So next, there are certain kinds of punctuation -- there are actually lots of rules about punctuation. And the kind of punctuation, the style of punctuation that you use in academic writing depends on the style guide that you have been asked to follow in your school, college, or university. Some very well-known style guides are the MLA or APA. These are certain style guides, and they tell you everything about how you need to write, what rules you need to follow, what are the rules of punctuation and of quotations marks, of this and that. Okay? A lot more than what I'm covering here. But in general, I can just tell you that we don't see that many exclamation marks in academic writing, okay? We do see a lot of semicolons. All right? That's kind of -- when do we use a semicolon? Do you remember? Okay. What's the difference between a period and a semicolon? A period clearly divides two sentences. And a semicolon has one sentence which is a complete sentence; then you put the semicolon. You do not capitalize the next letter, and the next sentence is connected, and you want to show that it's connected to the first sentence, which is a very academic, intellectual, philosophical thing to do. So learn to use semicolons if you're in university especially.
Paraphrasing:  The Basic Steps
 
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It is a necessary academic skill to paraphrase ideas when writing and reading. This video gives two examples of how to paraphrase.
Views: 429525 Guy Stieglitz
How to write a good essay: Paraphrasing the question
 
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Do you sometimes struggle to begin writing an essay when taking an exam? Good news! There is an important writing skill that will help you improve your essay introductions. This technique is called "paraphrasing", and it means rewriting something using different words. In this lesson, I will teach you how to paraphrase successfully and how to change essay questions into your own words. These skills are very useful for university and high school students, as well as any students writing English proficiency exams like the TOEFL or IELTS. TAKE THE QUIZ: http://www.engvid.com/how-to-write-a-good-essay-paraphrasing-the-question/ WATCH NEXT: Essay Writing – 6 ways to compare: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F8WSzwBD7GQ TRANSCRIPT Hi, there. My name is Emma, and in today's video I'm going to teach you something very important for if you're taking any type of test that has a writing component. So, if you are taking the IELTS, the TOEFL, the CELPIP, even just a university test, it can be any type of test, but if you're asked to write something like an essay or a paragraph, this video is for you. Okay? So I'm going to teach you a very important skill that will help improve your marks when it comes to writing on tests. So, let's get started. So, I have here an essay question. This question is actually... I've seen it on the IELTS. You know, you have similar types of questions on the TOEFL, sometimes in university. The question is this: "Education is the single most important factor in the development of a country. Do you agree or disagree?" Or maybe: "To what extent do you agree or disagree?" So, this is an example of a question you might be asked. Now, a problem a lot of students have is in their answer to this question. They see this, and they think: "Okay, education is the most important factor in the development of a country, yes, I agree." So then they... Or: "I disagree", and they start writing. And what do they write? Usually the very first thing students will write is this: "I agree that education is the single most important factor in the development of a country because..." So, what is the problem with this? Is there any problem to start off your essay with something like this, or to start off your answer? There's a big problem. So I want you to take a moment and think: "What could be the problem with starting your essay off with this sentence?" Okay, well, if you noticed, you have here the word: "education, education, is, is, the single most important, most important factor". If you notice, these are the same. They're the exact same, except for: "I agree that" and "because". The student, here, has used the exact same wording that is in the question. So, if you do this on the IELTS-and many students do this, same with on the TOEFL-you actually will lose marks, and same with in university, because you're not showing your abilities; you're just copying what somebody else has said or what the essay question is. So, in this video, I'm going to show you first off... First off, I'm going to tell you: Don't do this, don't copy. And I'm going to teach you ways in order to improve yourself and your answer by changing this wording. How can you change your introduction so it's different than what the question is? Okay? So, let's look at how to make these changes. Okay, so what we are going to do in order to change the question into a proper answer that doesn't just copy the question, is we are going to paraphrase. So, the word here is: "paraphrase". This might be a new word for you. What does it mean to paraphrase something? Well, when we paraphrase, it means we take a sentence that, you know... We take somebody else's sentence and we change it into our own words. Okay? So, we change the words of a sentence, we also change maybe the sentence structure, but we keep all the same meaning. Okay? So, the meaning from the sentence you copy, it stays the same, same meaning, but different words and different sentence structure. Okay? So it's in your words, but this other person's meaning. So, we are going to paraphrase this example of a question into our own words. So, first we're going to look at how to do that using vocabulary and synonyms. So, we have here the same question: "Education is the single most important factor in the development of a country." How can we put this into new words or our own words that keep the same meaning? Well, we can use synonyms. So, this might be a new word for you, too. A "synonym". "Synonyms" are words that have the same meaning, but are different words.
Project Proposal Writing: How To Write A Winning Project Proposal
 
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Project proposal writing. Learn how to write a project proposal that gets your project funded. Try our award-winning PM software for free: https://www.projectmanager.com/?utm_source=youtube.com&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=ProjectProposalWritingHowToWriteAWinningProjectProposal Struggling to write a proposal that "sells" your project? Can't work out why your brilliantly written and formatted proposals fail to engage the decision-makers that count? Watch as ProjectManager.com Director Devin Deen shares his winning project proposal writing tips with you in this short but compelling project management video on "how to write winning project proposals." Click the link below to claim your free 30-day trial of ProjectManager.com https://www.projectmanager.com/?utm_source=youtube.com&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=ProjectProposalWritingHowToWriteAWinningProjectProposal Subscribe to our YouTube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/user/projectmanagervideos New to project management? Watch Project Management For Beginners right here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RT66tw1cKCA
How to Write a Critique Essay (An Evaluation Essay_
 
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Defines the five common parts of a critique essay and provides a formula for completing each part.
Views: 286835 David Taylor
Examples of How to Write White Papers
 
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http://www.klariti.com/white-papers/writing-guidelines-format/ This tutorial shows you how to write, improve, format, and review your white papers, with examples and screenshots from Accenture, Samsung, IBM, Apple, and Facebook white papers. The way we write white papers has changed. In the past, they were longer, more academic, and less visual. That’s changed. Today, white papers are used as a type of marketing tool, a form of lead generation. Because of this business writers need to adjust the tone, voice, style, and format of white papers, especially those which will be published on the web, shared with friends, and read on small mobile devices. Let’s look at how to get started with white paper writing. How to Develop the Theme for your White Paper People often get confused what’s meant by a theme, especially when writing a business document, such as a white paper. Here’s one way to understand it. Got a question? Ask it below and we'll answer it.
Views: 14394 Klariti Templates
5-Paragraph Essay with Examples
 
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1. Review of the 5-paragraph essay format with examples 2. Common issues with papers 3. Correct heading formatting
Views: 147797 Videos para Chicos
Writing the Literature Review (Part One): Step-by-Step Tutorial for Graduate Students
 
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Take the mystery out of this academic assignment. All you do is: (1) Gather the summaries of your sources. (2) Put the summaries in groups based on theme. (4) Write a paragraph on each group of sources with transitions between each source. 4. Add introduction and conclusion paragraphs. You're done! For examples of previously written literature reviews, see: http://libguides.uwf.edu/c.php?g=215199&p=1420828
Views: 978391 David Taylor
How to write a hook
 
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Learn how to write a hook (attention-getting intro) for an essay. Video includes 5 kinds of hooks: inverted pyramid, fact/statistic, anecdote/personal experience, rhetorical question, and bold pronouncement. Also included are 3 hooks to avoid. Twitter @mistersato411
Views: 625009 mistersato411
How To Write A Really Good Resume in 2018 - Sample Resume Template
 
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How To Write A Really Good Resume in 2018 - Sample Resume Template FREE Sample Resume Template - The 6 Second Resume: https://www.professoraustin.com/free-resume-template/ Ready to take it to the next level? Get the Career Advancement Toolkit here: http://careertoolkit.win/ Do you want a resume that will land your more job interviews? Or maybe you need a resume that will help you get a higher paying job. If so, tune in because in this video you’ll learn 6 resume writing strategies that will help you write the perfect resume for any job. Watch this video to learn: • Resume writing tips for 2018. • How to write a really good resume. • Where to find a sample resume template. • How to get your resume noticed in 5 seconds. SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS: https://goo.gl/WB86Ta Share this video with a friend: https://youtu.be/a-B6OHpEcuA Join other professionals just like you striving to land higher-quality career opportunities: #TheCareerClub on Facebook - a private community: http://bit.ly/TheCareerClub CONNECT WITH ME: • https://www.professoraustin.com/ • https://www.instagram.com/professor_austin/ • https://www.facebook.com/ProfessorAustin/ • https://www.linkedin.com/in/heather-austin/ Connect with Red Rocket Resume: https://redrocketresume.com/ For more #Resume writing tips in 2018 watch these videos: A résumé expert reveals what a perfect résumé looks like https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UP-S9rvAYYo How to Get Your Resume Noticed by Employers in 5 Seconds Guaranteed by Andrew LaCivita https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bc0VAHE9CiU&t=151s
Views: 222838 Professor Heather Austin
Writing Letters: formal & informal English
 
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A letter to your friend and a cover letter for a job application are written very differently. Whether you work in business or are taking the general IELTS or CELPIP test, knowing the difference between informal and formal writing is a skill you should have. Watch this writing lesson, take our quiz, and check out our resource page to become a better writer. - Use the resource: http://www.engvid.com/english-resource/formal-informal-english/ - Take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/writing-letters-formal-informal-english/ http://www.engvid.com/ TRANSCRIPT: Hello, my name is Emma, and in today's lesson we are going to learn about writing. What kind of writing? Writing letters. Okay? So this is important for people who work in business. It's also important for people who like to write letters to their friends maybe or to their grandparents in English. Also, it is very... It is a very useful video for anyone who is taking the general IELTS test. So if you're taking not academic, but general, this is an important video. And also, if you plan to immigrate to Canada and you want to do the Canadian immigration test which is called: "the CELPIP", this video is also... It will also be useful and helpful to you. Okay? So let's get started. What do I mean by "formal" and "informal"? "Informal" means something you would write to your friends, something you would write to your parents, - well, probably your parents unless you're afraid of your parents, then you might be more formal -, your classmates, your coworkers. Okay? So this is... It means it's not formal; it's for people you know well. On the other hand, "formal" English we use with strangers, we use with our boss, in the workplace, we use it in these different ways. So it's the English you really have to think about, whereas informal is kind of the relaxed English. So relaxed, serious. Okay? So, sometimes you will have to write a letter formally, maybe to your boss or your company, other times maybe you're on holiday and you want to write a letter to your friend, you'll use informal English. So what is the difference? Let's see. Informal English uses contractions. What are contractions? "Didn't", "wouldn't", "couldn't", "haven't", "hasn't". So if you see a verb with an apostrophe and then a "t", that is a contraction. Okay? It's very important to know this because in formal writing, you don't use contractions. "Didn't" would be: "Did not". I can write that for you. "Did not". Couldn't: could not, haven't: have not, can't: cannot. Okay? So that's one major difference. Another major difference between formal and informal writing is the use of idioms; the use of certain expressions. If I'm writing to my friend, maybe I'll say: "Oh, you know, I've been very under the weather lately." Meaning: I've been very sick. If I'm writing to my boss, I won't use idioms. If I'm writing a formal letter, I will not use idioms. Those aren't good to use in formal writing. Phrasal verbs, this is another thing we find in informal writing. What is a phrasal verb? It's a verb that has a preposition. Okay? So, for example: "find out", "find" is a verb, "out" is the preposition. "Go" is the verb, "up" is the preposition. So the... The preposition adds a different meaning to the verb. Phrasal verbs are very difficult to learn; we have so many of them in English. My students have told me phrasal verbs are one of the hardest parts of learning English, but it's possible, you can do it.
Narrative Poetry | Definition and Examples of Narrative Poetry
 
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Narrative Poetry | Definition and Examples of Narrative Poetry : NARRATIVE POETRY is a form of poetry that tells a story, often making use of the voices of a narrator and characters as well; the entire story is usually written in metered verse. Narrative poems do not have to follow RHYTHMIC PATTERNS. The poems that make up this genre may be short or long, and the story it relates to may be COMPLEX. It is normally DRAMATIC, with objectives, diverse characters, and meter. Narrative poems include epics, ballads, idylls, and lays. Some narrative poetry takes the form of a NOVEL IN VERSE. An example of this is The Ring and the Book by Robert Browning. In terms of narrative poetry, a ROMANCE is a narrative poem that tells a story of CHIVALRY. Examples include the Romance of the Rose or Tennyson's Idylls of the King. Although these examples use MEDIEVAL AND ARTHURIAN materials, romances may also tell stories from CLASSICAL MYTHOLOGY. Shorter narrative poems are often SIMILAR IN STYLE to the short story. Sometimes these short narratives are collected into INTERRELATED GROUPS, as with Chaucer's The Canterbury Tales. Some literatures contain PROSE NARRATIVES, and the Old Norse Sagas include both incidental poetry and the biographies of poets. An example is "The Cremation of Sam McGee" by Robert Service. The Book of the Duchess by Geoffrey Chaucer, The Charge of the Light Brigade by Tennyson, Crank by Ellen Hopkins, The Divine Comedy by Dante, Don Juan by Lord Byron, The Eve of St. Agnes by John Keats, The Hunting of the Snark by Lewis Carroll, Lamia by John Keats and The Faerie Queene by Edmund Spenser are all examples of narrative poetry. .............................................................................. Sources: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narrative_poetry Background Music: Evgeny Teilor, https://www.jamendo.com/track/1176656/oceans Image Sources: www.pixabay.com www.openclipart.com .................................................................................. Tags: narrative poetry definition narrative poetry examples definition of narrative poetry examples of narrative poetry
Views: 24047 English Literature Hub
Essay Writing -Intro with Essay Types (explanation with examples)
 
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English_e-9-10-intro-essay-1.mp4
Views: 4511 Sabaq. Pk
Writing Samples
 
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Law Career Services presents a video on demand for Writing Samples.
Examples of writing tips and teaching style
 
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Hey, guys. This is just a video of an example of the kind of tips and guidance I will give you in your writing- whether that be creative, literature or composition related, historical, or scientific. I actually read some parts of a paper I wrote in college, to give you an idea of how you should write your papers. Always start with a hook, end your intro paragraph with a strong thesis, and end your paper or essay with a punch, a little bit of pizazz.
Views: 13 Jaskeerat Malik
Hilarious examples of awful language usage - Steven Pinker
 
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Excerpted from his lecture at the Royal Institution: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OV5J6BfToSw Steven Pinker is a professor in the Department of Psychology at Harvard University. He conducts research on language and cognition and has authored ten books, including: The Language Instinct How the Mind Works The Blank Slate The Stuff of Thought The Better Angels of Our Nature and most recently, The Sense of Style: The Thinking Person's Guide to Writing in the 21st Century. http://stevenpinker.com
Views: 793971 Gravitahn
Thesis Statements: Four Steps to a Great Essay | 60second Recap®
 
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Thesis Statements: Four Steps to a Great Essay, using an example from "The Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne | Excerpt from "How to Write an A+ Essay: A Step-by-Step Guide" by Jenny Sawyer. http://goo.gl/SpJhCS 0:01 Writing the thesis statement. Overview. 0:19 What you must do BEFORE you begin writing your thesis statement, 0:26 Sample assignment: from "The Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne 0:37 Writing the thesis statement: Step One. Answer the question 1:08 Writing the thesis statement: Step Two. Refine your answer 2:10 Writing the thesis statement: Step Three. Choose the right supporting examples. 3:20 Writing the thesis statement: Step Four. Go Deeper! 3:40 Review of the sample assignment and the finalized thesis statement 4:07 Review of the four steps to a great thesis statement. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- "How to Write an A+ Essay: A Step-by-Step Guide to Acing Your Next Assignment" by Jenny Sawyer. At Amazon's Kindle Store... http://goo.gl/xobJFo WRITE AN A+ ESSAY: IT'S EASIER THAN YOU MIGHT THINK. I'm going to make a confession. I was a straight-A student in high school. I graduated summa cum laude from college. My senior thesis won the institution’s coveted essay-writing prize. Not thanks to raw brilliance, or dazzling talent. No, I knew how to write essays. You see, great essays aren’t necessarily written by the “best and brightest.” They're written by students who know the rules—from concept to thesis statement, from outline to final draft. Students who know how to get the best possible grade for the least amount of work. I’ll show you how you can, too. A STEP-BY-STEP GUIDE TO CONQUERING YOUR NEXT ESSAY ASSIGNMENT My name is Jenny Sawyer. Over the past five years, I’ve been the girl behind 60second Recap®. I've invested thousands of hours helping teens understand classic literature. I’ve answered countless emails seeking help with essay assignments. I’ve guided individual students, one-on-one, through the process of crafting thesis statements and writing essays, testing and refining the techniques I used when I was in school. Strategies I employed to nail essay after essay. Most people think A+ essays require hours of hard work. Or genius. I’d always had a hunch they’d thought wrong. Now, I'm certain of it: YOU DON’T HAVE TO BE A GENIUS TO WRITE AN A+ ESSAY I’ve read mediocre essays from brilliant students. Great essays from ordinary students. What sets those A+ essay-writing students apart? They know how to analyze the assignment to keep themselves on track. I’ll show you how you can, too. YOU DON’T NEED LONG HOURS TO WRITE AN A+ ESSAY The best essays rarely take the most time. In fact, some nearly write themselves. How? With the right kind of preparation: A+ essay-writing students organize their research and cut their workload by as much as half. I’ll show you how you can, too. FORMULAS ARE NEVER THE ANSWER, BUT... A+ essays are never formulaic. But they have a lot in commont. A+ essays start strong with crisp, provocative thesis statements. A+ essays support those thesis statements with well-chosen examples and tightly-reasoned arguments—the hallmarks of persuasive writing. A+ essays finish strong, with conclusions that locked the reader into agreement with the essay’s thesis. A+ essays are written by students working from a simple framework: the five-paragraph essay format. I’ll show you how you can, too. DON’T BE INTIMIDATED: IT’S A HEAD GAME, YOU KNOW Ready to supercharge your essay-writing process? You can when you “think like a prosecutor.” I'll show you how. I’ll also reveal the courtroom “trick” you can use to save yourself time and trouble while you craft a great thesis statement. You'll see how you can use the strategies of a criminal trial to speed you through each step of the essay-writing process, from the organization of your research, to the writing of your thesis statement, to the polish of your final draft. It’s the first time I’ve ever set this strategy to paper. Now it’s all here for you, just a click away. YOUR A+ AWAITS. CLICK THIS LINK http://goo.gl/xobJFo AND GRAB YOUR COPY OF MY STEP-BY-STEP GUIDE TO ESSAY MASTERY
Views: 660438 60second Recap®
Old & New Style Pelikan M600 Writing Samples
 
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A brief look at the writing sample from an old style Pelikan M600 with an 18C-750 two toned fine nib and a new style Pelikan M600 with a 14C two toned extra fine nib. http://wp.me/p4XMw3-jL
Views: 2091 Joshua Danley
Chris Brush Drums - Session Sound & Style Examples
 
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Chris Brush Drums - a truly custom drum session experience. Nashville-based local and online/remote session drummer Chris Brush explains his "over capture" concept and how it can help meet your tracking needs. Chris demonstrates the sonic and stylistic versatility recording clients get from his home studio PlethoraTone - www.ChrisBrushDrums.com.
Views: 5884 Chris Brush
Parallelism: The secret to great writing
 
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Parallelism or parallel structure is one of the secrets of great writing. It gives greater balance and power to the way you communicate. It will help you get higher grades, improve your job prospects, and look more professional. In this lesson, I explain all about parallelism -- what it is and how to use it correctly. This easy but important lesson will take your English to a higher level. Follow up by watching my lesson on the Magic of 3 to strengthen your English even more: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0FcAub-xqGQ&index=94&list=PLxSz4mPLHWDZgp8e6i0oyXOOrTAAaj0O7&t=0s Take the quiz on this lesson here: https://www.engvid.com/parallelism-great-writing/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid. This lesson is for you if you want to learn how to communicate more powerfully in just a short time. This lesson is about something called: "Parallelism" or "Parallel Structure". Now, in case you've never heard of it, or if you've heard of it but you're not sure what it is, I just want to tell you that it's something really important, especially in academic circles or in the business world. All right? And also socially. So, whether you're speaking, or whether you're writing, this principle of parallelism will help you to communicate more effectively. So, first of all, what is parallelism? So, it's a speaking or writing technique in which you communicate more powerfully by balancing different parts of your sentence, and I'm going to show you lots of examples so you understand exactly. So, when we create a sentence that has parallel structure, it means that when we have a list of items in our sentence, all of the forms of speech should be the same. For example, you have verbs, verbs, verbs; nouns and nouns; adjectives and adjectives; adverbs and adverbs. Now, that seems obvious, but in real life when people speak and write, they don't always do that. So I'm going to show you: "What are the benefits of using parallelism?" and also exactly how to use them in a sentence. So, some of the benefits that you will get when you start creating sentences with parallel structure are that your sentences will have more weight, they'll be more balanced, they'll have more rhythm to them, they'll have more style, more clarity (they'll be more clear), and also you'll be able to emphasize things more. And as a result of all that, your speaking or your writing will be much more dramatic and much more powerful. And you may not realize why, but it's really important that this parallel structure exists. Now, in addition, it's not just something to make it better, it's not just something to improve your communication. In academic circles, if you don't follow these parallel structure rules, it's actually considered a mistake in writing; it's considered very weak writing, bad writing, poor writing, and you will get lower grades as a result of that. Okay? So it's really important, especially if you're in the academic world or writing anything serious or in the business world, to write this way. Let's look at some simple examples first. Okay? So, this sentence, the first one: "Janet sings and dances." So here, what do we see? We see verbs and verbs: "Janet sings and dances." If somebody didn't write this sentence properly, they might write: "Janet sings and is dancing." Now, here it didn't match because this was present simple, so this should be a verb in the present simple; they should both be verbs, they should both be in the same tense, and so on. Okay? Let's look at more examples. "We enjoy reading and cooking." Here we have two gerunds: "reading", "cooking". Next: "I like to watch movies and to travel abroad." Okay? Now, you see how that seems really balanced? Okay? So we have: "to watch movies", so we have an infinitive and a noun, and "to travel abroad". "To travel", infinitive and a... Well, it's not a noun, but it's like a noun, it functions like a noun. Next: "The reasons for my view are political, cultural, and social." So here we have three adjectives. Now, up til now we had two, now we have three. And if you've watched my earlier lesson on: "The Power of Three" or "The Magic of Three", you will know that this is really special. This is like parallelism on steroids. This is like the best kind of writing you can do, and a lot of very famous leaders and writers write this way, using parallelism in threes to make things much more effective. So, if you haven't watched that other lesson, I will tell you where you can get it; it's called: "The Magic of Three" on our website. So: "The reasons for my view are political, cultural, and social." Three adjectives. "The police acted quickly and carefully." Okay? So we have here: "quickly", "carefully", two adverbs. And last: "We enjoy comedies, dramas, and documentaries." So you have here three nouns. Right? So that's what's important: nouns with nouns, adverbs with adverbs, adjectives with adjectives - you get the idea. Okay? Now, if you get the idea, work with me, stay with me. […]
Writing a Biography: Books, Examples, How To, Guidelines, Interview Questions (1998)
 
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The sciences of psychology and sociology were ascendant at the turn of the 20th century, and would heavily influence the new century’s biographies.[6] The demise of the "great man" theory of history was indicative of the emerging mindset. Human behavior would be explained through Darwinian theories. "Sociological" biographies conceived of their subjects' actions as the result of the environment, and tended to downplay individuality. The development of psychoanalysis led to a more penetrating and comprehensive understanding of the biographical subject, and induced biographers to give more emphasis to childhood and adolescence. Clearly these psychological ideas were changing the way biographies were written, as a culture of autobiography developed in which the telling of one's own story became a form of therapy.[5] The conventional concept of heroes and narratives of success disappeared in the obsession with psychological explorations of personality. British critic Lytton Strachey revolutionized the art of biographical writing with his 1918 work Eminent Victorians, consisting of biographies of four leading figures from the Victorian era, Cardinal Manning, Florence Nightingale, Thomas Arnold and General Gordon.[10] Strachey set out to breathe life into the Victorian era for future generations to read. Up until this point, as Strachey remarked in the preface, Victorian biographies had been "as familiar as the cortège of the undertaker", and wore the same air of "slow, funereal barbarism." Strachey defied the tradition of "two fat volumes....of undigested masses of material" and took aim at the four iconic figures. His narrative demolished the myths that had built up around these cherished national heroes, whom he regarded as no better than a "set of mouth bungled hypocrites". The book achieved worldwide fame, due to its irreverent and witty style, its concise and factually accurate nature, and its artistic prose.[11] In the 1920s and '30s, biographical writers sought to capitalize on Strachey's popularity by imitating his style. This new school featured iconoclasts, scientific analysts, and fictional biographers and included Gamaliel Bradford, André Maurois, and Emil Ludwig, among others. Robert Graves (I, Claudius, 1934) stood out among those following Strachey's model of "debunking biographies." The trend in literary biography was accompanied in popular biography by a sort of "celebrity voyeurism", in the early decades of the century. This latter form's appeal to readers was based on curiosity more than morality or patriotism. By World War I, cheap hard-cover reprints had become popular. The decades of the 1920s witnessed a biographical "boom." The feminist scholar Carolyn Heilbrun observed that women's biographies and autobiographies began to change character during the second wave of feminist activism. She cited Nancy Milford's 1970 biography Zelda, as the "beginning of a new period of women's biography, because "[only] in 1970 were we ready to read not that Zelda had destroyed Fitzgerald, but Fitzgerald her: he had usurped her narrative." Heilbrun named 1973 as the turning point in women's autobiography, with the publication of May Sarton's Journal of a Solitude, for that was the first instance where a woman told her life story, not as finding "beauty even in pain" and transforming "rage into spiritual acceptance," but acknowledging what had previously been forbidden to women: their pain, their rage, and their "open admission of the desire for power and control over one's life." http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biography
Views: 2324 Remember This
How to Write a Literature Review in 30 Minutes or Less
 
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"How to Write a Literature Review in 30 Minutes or Less" breaks down this academic assignment into 5 easy steps: (There is a text version of this video: http://www.peakwriting.com/litreview/Index.html 1. Strip out summary paragraphs from research 2. Reorder summary paragraphs for the liteature review 3. Combine paragraphs if necessary 4. Add topic sentences and transitions to form literature review's body paragraphs 5. Add introduction and conclusion paragraphs to complete the literature review The literature review does not have to be a daunting or mysterious academic assignment. As a matter of fact, the so-called "literature review" is a common task in the professional workplace but is called a "backgrounder" or "background research" instead of a literature review. The video provides a real-world example of writing a practical literature review as an HR employee in an IT company. Stop being intimadated by what is actually an easy assignment by learning what a literature review really is and how to do one quickly and easily. Review of Literature | Literature Review Example | Literature Review Sample | Literature Survey | Literature Review Format | Literature Review Dissertation | Example of Literature Review | Writing a Literature Review
Views: 428145 David Taylor
How to write email - Format and Solved examples of formal and informal email
 
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How to write email - Format and Solved examples of formal and informal email SUBSCRIBE to our Channel https://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1 How to Write an e - mail E mail stands for electronic mail. Most preferred means of communication Cheaper and faster Formal email can be written to - • companies • Government departments • Offices • Principal or teacher Informal email can be written to - • family • relatives • friends Format of an e - mail email address of the recipient of the mail. main subject / reason of writing the email. Salutation Body of the email: a) Introduction b) Matter in detail c) conclude Courteous leave taking and closing Name, designation and contact details of sender. Also See our website https://www.successcds.net Learn to speak English. The focus of this channel is to help you learn English so that you speak English fluently. We also publish Videos on English School Lessons for CBSE and ICSE Schools English Grammar Lessons https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL9vL8QnJ37pIpLUJKUf50xcHVYLtONI8s How to score better Marks in Exams https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UAVT89QctP4 Follow us: http://www.facebook.com/SuccessCD http://google.com/+successcds https://twitter.com/entranceexam https://twitter.com/successcds http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 http://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1
Views: 91387 English Academy
How to write a good essay
 
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How to write an essay- brief essays and use the principles to expand to longer essays/ even a thesis you might also wish to check the video on Interview technique (now on this channel too!)
Views: 2986741 zontulfilmsltd
What's the Mood?
 
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Our interactive and fun approach to mood will delight and engage your whole class. To learn more about Scope magazine, visit http://scope.scholastic.com.
Views: 48786 Scholastic
How to Edit Your Writing : Examples of Poor Word Choice
 
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Choose your words carefully! Find out examples of poor word choices in this free self-editing lesson for writers and job seekers. Expert: Kari Wethington Bio: Kari Wethington is a journalist based in Cincinnati, Ohio. Karis experience includes reporting, editing, online journalism and video production. Filmmaker: Jason Sager
Views: 20610 expertvillage
Writing a research proposal
 
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Writing a research proposal
Views: 566990 DrSamFiala
What is Imagery? Examples of Imagery From Great Writers
 
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Hiya, this is Josh, welcome to the WriteRightRite! Fabio https://www.flickr.com/photos/star-dust/709945164/in/photolist-2sXfDH-mH9K6-25JDXS-nptVX-4ZnZec-o3aN3-7CJ9EL-hm594q-6m5jdp-cBQMiU-2HMFqw-8nfoc5-3ETPMb-7SqziC-64UQxA-4UyYZ-fFUea-4TDru4-c6vAj-6HDHtk-6jcnsn-8Vixoq-7RT2Vy-6LHEg6-7CuTY1-5Qzi4-6KkeQJ-5BdUX6-etmYZf-7X31Uq-LVeCd-6kSpMK-5SUTjp-MRMHo-bxPC6n-o2WBw-iWrphM-9EaNmv-65j2Yb-cXcff5-67Ad4o-87AP6w-7My6HZ-o5sxm-NsX6g-kBRM-cazNhJ-6uiXRi-7EamJc-8oykqN bazusa https://www.flickr.com/photos/bazusa/260401471/in/photolist-Jd5Gj-4718kf-672TmA-4K8jQi-4dLr4T-fm8Mme-dBf5YR-bjUEvg-6rPWsD-2krU7X-8HqApV-8kudAR-4aqHFx-hUansC-4ENWiW-mNfLh-p1Chx-8uqWsu-CyHGL-eN7xGU-776YKk-8uYepG-7SB9WA-fpiKo1-bwXmP6-ccvhUj-67azaR-f6W3i4-7kcF4z-bSG9Dn-8QnohK-93qwgj-5Nh8c2-3jb2XK-5Vprq3-4hNReF-KCWUW-jMzV6e-akfa44-4H2yRA-ghiUbZ-7npeew-8hDApC-j8eBLH-8hDBdq-4guvx5-fhRC79-7CEC7G-3qd29-ghjnXZ Hakan Dahlstrom https://www.flickr.com/photos/dahlstroms/3990300397/in/photolist-mxkq-9ix1bG-9cGVPg-hAKswx-cFoz2-6XDLbw-9BcdGn-4E2LS2-dzsYSS-2iKuFF-aoqjw-e1UAuV-3tjntg-ftqvZP-h7aM9Z-75BkhH-74fiuo-8bMLYW-4zsJka-5zWZZc-9vdC4V-6jPTqZ-6gYcL-7GkFkH-jtGjvh-57oqZT-4E327g-7GkSFH-iwVYX-7cNNwN-5CzEJ6-ji6pXD-68xWVL-7FHHir-duKov-fDo3E6-84QSeo-rhe1D-9AXpDJ-bWctnb-6gCxCM-5JAnx-dzBhXj-75DMid-5aofJw-fBf4GJ-5pVXRm-7FMBQU-aiY9G8-o8dZL Kasia https://www.flickr.com/photos/mysza/3727549040/in/photolist-6FoEsU-mkBs2Z-e9EcFQ-fuGNyr-nB3uC-dCMAbp-dupB4m-4D5V7p-hKZQtg-4wPBRb-6g6iL7-8HqApV-4cH1E5-fjzyW-6YZBks-7dyPzJ-7AvmrH-fQ6Czy-57NrCn-5fXeG4-49eMpa-8SWdUc-G4sMK-4JSHuB-c12yB-88TeHU-3Louwa-dHVRHu-8CVp5w-ef8HQg-dCSZpC-6mMohM-jBmcN-3gCkHU-hcrTPb-8b9yGt-5BLkfi-bqcATU-4vEFD1-8k4fvT-deRsGy-6yg6s-bD7zp6-5u6NiV-8344eg-j3Y8oK-m8yRe-4X9QB7 Juhan Sonin https://www.flickr.com/photos/juhansonin/4548727820/in/photolist-7VXqiJ-czjb23-5hDno3-bZtMt5-jkVMEB-fneC18-eAsw1A-ds86K-2fvtbU-eSsiWe-64GhZR-eAtatu-aTRAjc-5BHC75-8vx71a-aruoKV-qzXsi-9apfaL-aj4tqg-b2QqYR-6erGN6-aegrVi-cXkcSC-eeWRzZ-eB5r3i-d4STqE-6B5sD2-6ZkiqH-d4ePBA-4i1Ytc-7bbv7m-5jXva7-8C9NA9-eAk6zM-eBZTmy-8bezGW-8bbi8X-eC3hJY-eBYKQ6-eC2UWb-eBYF8Z-eC2L1C-eBZ9fV-eBZ75P-eC2teW-56Uomi-8bfhuw-8bf1J1-8bbiux-8bezm7 Lin Pernille Photography https://www.flickr.com/photos/linnybinnypix/437069665/in/photolist-EC6zT-a81fjS-fwnVxW-aM7D94-5Hm7L3-jMqb74-7gvTWn-aKhCJ-4irkHP-9dtrQ-2V7Myh-iXb4pW-5gviK3-4HwWMS-4vshCj-fvksrG-7NjZXb-9nE4ej-5mbTWo-7w564c-h86hMn-4nZ6R9-76mEo-NZR81-2atiCy-itSJAP-d2gRJJ-fmMiek-6zHaWc-7X77Tr-6PknSe-7zGbHR-bXxmzJ-39u6bf-6xv4AX-47KjCx-8Svt9i-9QhsX-a97H1r-6ZehT8-5EA9HE-79KpPw-8RXgmV-6MfjDr-46mtd-6VbBAv-8cqts1-5h4HzB-77mxJC-4HYyLR Riku Nikkila https://www.flickr.com/photos/rikun/6791948691/in/photolist-bmbvHD-9F2kKu-8kRVq3-bB2tD3-GHpUE-27mHyy-8gSJpK-bWt1Ku-74aGxS-9xhQjF-e88AQz-5wnuob-4aiaJ3-859wG2-7CMW9U-6G2QaN-6izAMF-63LqJ7-bYKiB9-2j7Ffa-frPS9o-dUgwfH-6XCwQP-3Tc4Jq-2AtPmS-4XYXES-8atYK8-5rxBxY-5WxQaN-7yGEo4-32AbYy-7MDsE3-5NMrhJ-8s89bv-9qwT9s-5pSZvk-dXnPmU-8Ad5o8-6Sr86A-6tRrMb-5AZfh-3Wcozp-7MAYNY-7MzsPH-a7vu69-7Qpiqy-7ixNyd-6iDHpb-6dauWw-HAh4f Juergenberlin https://www.flickr.com/photos/juergen_berlin/8478521182/in/photolist-4Lh7t3-xAf3W-biqWdM-6eYEnn-jfWE7k-au9DS-3FvHbq-7hC4ji-6FUAYk-7iXxtz-xEmdL-eEGVFb-47NAKe-5X2dn6-dVdCXG-8BY6hU-dMidHE-9W2sUp-aL81bc-5XxgZj-daCSEV-9wGFW-dxgRFd-9zGCHk-51D4w-7f8REi-8uWC2-9VxAzC-9GZQ5e-22UjwJ-eAkEhe-a6s4FU-mR1E9-9GMWRq-66hyKP-7QQaWd-5vD7wW-5h4bdh-34RDEw-6HJLsT-51i6kT-eFbhsk-9iGwM-9XzKHz-dMTiK6-6titJc-66VUWX-8zHQs-9ABccA-57WKa8 Kaitlin Foley https://www.flickr.com/photos/foshow/3305317732/in/photolist-4wwNLv-4wAXwY-9mQgdS-7Pi3J3-6MnNMR-7EaYJY-3caedP-8DN1aM-DGr1-4jXDUR-v9787-635BNL-7ooqJv-syGiA-GwEUN-dYPivr-4upds9-8PFcvT-dx9oyP-7vxeFc-5fSSJY-7pWAMx-4hYm4C-7dCGXE-bwQJn3-4hYkBG-7vxdjX-8kNz97-5rEsFR-iUzFEa-7rUHwL-iEWeJ-6fjJa-jxdPr-nCJFh4-jxdLA-5HRQUW-4hWhcF-3qBFUW-5jWYvY-7PqMhd-8uSYGQ-8QUPMf-6hcDhE-dzeUhM-631nyp-vFJQE-9reDhr-63GJjb-635AWE Tony Cyphert https://www.flickr.com/photos/tony717/3332941563/in/photolist-65wcpH-hKiiRr-5REieo-DreJQ-3zv9D-9x68cm-7xow5x-jJkHPa-3K3QFk-4P9B1x-6wk7YZ-57qD8q-myStXX-kPacPy-53T4aw-7iSnfi-2N5Aa-myTrDW-73Qxef-7ktwYw-9DoL1U-mz1pLd-642Jrh-21CYTt-hHHrt-7bgsx6-kPacGu-gDgR8T-h3TQmU-bpk8sP-8knqJF-myRFBv-nqnoDf-2UYd6u-hJTihi-5nMwyk-666A9b-bp2q1J-EmsFZ-6qAaEr-dgbLnG-7vxscm-9Un5uv-bXANVG-bmtXPg-46TK6f-6zb9YL-7iYgTd-cLgHU-nCyX Farrukh https://www.flickr.com/photos/swamibu/2684918698/in/photolist-7ySGh-7yShk-7ySMS-7ySti-7yShm-ff224f-3nCwo-3nCuA-3nC92-3nCsu-bWYsSz-4Dhv4q-PyRBH-idKqDu-8CeWbA-cSh9aW-2zS5a-8CbMDx-bukfrS-5B5Z6e-56fUMG-4XjHrc-6zRQa7-8EZ3Cd-epVGqX-7ZPybz-8UjfRz-7c58xX-2zS59-7voUFS-jUP5xH-a8z6VN-9dX6EK-kS1yh6-6uCn3V-2zTZZ-6wQ5WC-6wKVmc-enUkUw-4aPRfM-uh5tz-enUkpd-2zSRw-bxQjZR-dXJxQP-78hNix-aSySo-9urXPW-8ChFdJ-aSySn Sam Cox https://www.flickr.com/photos/sammcox/8424864404/in/photolist-dQtCEQ-azxcW4-hQAGoe-DkvZz-6nHoF4-DkvYJ-k3cHdt-5VS1Bv-afmP4B-afmLvk-afpxi9-afmHpD-9oopfH-hNGyqT-5VVfbE-afmFor-afpD6L-afmNb4-afmMf2-afpxML-afpwEh-afpuS1-5VS1mc-9ooofT-5PeATj-5VYEb8-5VYDWz-5P28x9-5NWRfe-5NWQsD-5P263S-
Views: 42611 WriteRightRite
How to Write Your Resume Heading with Examples
 
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DOWNLOAD the Resume Writing Worksheet http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/resume-writing-worksheet/ STEP 1 – How to Write Your Resume Heading This is probably the easiest part of writing your resume. It’s as simple as putting your name at the top of a piece of paper. But don’t worry because I’m going to show you how to do it with a little bit of style so you look professional. The only information a resume heading needs to contain is: Your name (in a larger BOLD font, 14 – 18 points) (Everything else can should be in a small font, 10 – 12 points) Your address Your best phone number Your best email address Optionally, you can put credentials next to your name. That’s it. Nothing more is needed nor expected. DOWNLOAD MICROSOFT WORD TEMPLATES http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/30-minute-resume/ DOWNLOAD MY NEW BOOK, FIX YOUR RESUME IN 15 MINUTES http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/fix-your-resume-in-15-minutes/ DOWNLOAD THE RESUME MASTERPIECE - RESUME WRITING GUIDE http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/resume/ How to Write Your Resume - Full Article http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/how-to-write-a-resume Learn how to write your resume heading.
Views: 62895 Don Georgevich
Steven Pinker on Good Writing, with Ian McEwan
 
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Want to join the debate? Check out the Intelligence Squared website to hear about future live events and podcasts: http://www.intelligencesquared.com __________________________ http://www.intelligencesquared.com/events/steven-pinker-ian-mcewan-good-writing/ Filmed at the Royal Geographical Society on 25th September 2014. Steven Pinker is one of the world’s leading authorities on language, mind and human nature. A professor of psychology at Harvard, he is the bestselling author of eight books and regularly appears in lists of the world’s top 100 thinkers. On September 25th 2014 he returned to the Intelligence Squared stage to discuss his latest publication 'The Sense of Style', a short and entertaining writing guide for the 21st century. Pinker will argue that bad writing can’t be blamed on the internet, or on “the kids today”. Good writing has always been hard: a performance requiring pretence, empathy, and a drive for coherence. He answered questions such as: how can we overcome the “curse of knowledge”, the difficulty in imagining what it’s like not to know something we do? And how can we distinguish the myths and superstitions about language from helpful rules that enhance clarity and grace? Pinker showed how everyone can improve their mastery of writing and their appreciation of the art. Professor Pinker was in conversation with Ian McEwan, one of Britain’s most acclaimed novelists, who has frequently explored the common ground between art and science.
Views: 191637 iqsquared
Test Writing Strategies - Multiple Choice (Strategies and Examples)
 
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Watch proven test writing strategies in action! Use basic rules and step-by-step logic to decipher multiple choice style questions. The content is basic so you can pay attention to the actual strategies in place. :)
Views: 8687 MrBuchynski
What is a Fugue? (Music Appreciation)
 
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In this video, the musical form called a fugue is explained. Feel free to use this video for your own class. Copyright information is at the end of the video. Music Animation Machine: http://www.musanim.com/all/ Attribution 3.0 United States (CC BY 3.0 US): https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/us/ PowToon presentation software you can make online for FREE: http://www.powtoon.com/
Views: 388680 Chris Wright
Independent Samples t-test - Writing Up Results (Part 2)
 
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(Part 2) I demonstrate how to write a high quality results section for an independent samples t-test.
Views: 43778 how2stats
How To Write A Research Proposal? 11 Things To Include In A Thesis Proposal
 
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This video talks about 11 factors which should be clarified in a research thesis proposal: topic, literature review, research questions, sample, instrument, procedure, and so on... Related videos on this topic are listed below. ▼▼▼ What is a good Central Research Question? https://youtu.be/I4MfCDy7wDw Research aim, research objective, research question, and investigative question. https://youtu.be/ujKIM59hy9I Examples of Exploratory, Descriptive, and Causal Research Questions. https://youtu.be/I4MfCDy7wDw Research types, research designs, data collection, and sampling. https://youtu.be/WY9j_t570LY When to use a qualitative research design? Four things to consider. https://youtu.be/4FJPNStnTvA Please LIKE this video if you enjoyed it. Otherwise, there is a thumb-down button, too... :P ▶ Please SUBSCRIBE to see new videos (almost) every week! ◀ ▼MY OTHER CHANNEL (MUSIC AND PIANO TUTORIALS)▼ https://www.youtube.com/ranywayz ▼MY SOCIAL MEDIA PAGES▼ https://www.facebook.com/ranywayz https://nl.linkedin.com/in/ranywayz https://www.twitter.com/ranywayz Animations are made with Sparkol. Music files retrieved from YouTube Audio Library. All images used in this video are free stock images or are available in the public domain. The views expressed in this video are my own and do not necessarily reflect the organizations with which I am affiliated. The content of this video is presented as general information only. The creator of this video takes no responsibility for how the information presented in this video is interpreted or used by others. The creator of this video is in no event liable for damages of any kind incurred or suffered as a result of the use or non-use of the information presented in this video or the use of defective or incomplete information as contained in this video. #ResearchProposal #ThesisProposal #Dissertation
Views: 79141 Ranywayz Random
APA Style 6th Ed.: In-Text Citations, Quotations, and Plagiarism
 
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This video will show you how to set up your paper following correct APA Style guidelines in Microsoft Word 2010 for PC. This specific video focuses on using parenthetical and in-text citations, quotations, and how to properly credit authors to avoid plagiarism. The steps should be very similar on every version of Word since 2007 for PC. On Word for Mac, I believe the steps are the same, but the interface is different. For how to make a Title Page and Running Head: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VKWKswH29kM For how to make a Reference List: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8Yv--VVS9Zw For more information about APA Style, pick up the latest version of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, or browse through the resources at the Purdue Online Writing Lab (OWL): http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/section/2/10/
Views: 360558 Samuel Forlenza
What Makes a Good Personal Statement?
 
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Student Emily meets Admissions Tutors from the University of Birmingham to talk about what makes a good personal statement on a UCAS application. Stay tuned for Emily's top tips at the end of the video! www.birmingham.ac.uk/undergraduate/courses/apply/thepersonalstatement.aspx
Views: 390009 University of Birmingham
MLA In-Text Citations (Step-by-Step Guide)
 
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If you're confused on how to cite sources in research papers, you're not alone! Check out this video for a step-by-step guide on using MLA source citation within your paper.
Views: 516371 HSLanguageArts
Discursive Structure: Meaning and Examples
 
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All images sourced through creative commons licensing Portrait of Galileo Galilei, Justus Sustermans (1597–1681)   From: Public domain at Wikimedia Commons https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Galileo_Galilei.jpeg Illustration of a man in renaissance clothing From: Paul Mercuri in the public domain, http://www.oldbookart.com/2012/01/15/middle-ages-medieval-dress/ https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Medieval_Priest,_Friar,_or_Monk_(4).JPG A Dog Wedding From: Atle Goutbeek at Wikimedia Commons https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Two_Chinese_Crested_Dogs_in_wedding_costumes.jpg I do: Stick News on The Daily English Show. From: thedailyenglishshow at Wikimedia Commons https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Same-sex_marriage_cartoon_(18634736453).jpg
5 Examples of Editorial Style Section Layouts Created with Divi
 
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The new Divi options offer tons of possibilities. Modules, rows and columns, more than ever, empower one another on the road towards stunning and user-friendly web design. One of the things it can do is create remarkable editorial style sections. And that’s exactly what we’ll be showing you in this post; 5 different editorial style section layouts that you can use within different websites. The best part? The post is made by using the right settings for each module, row and column only. Read the article: https://www.elegantthemes.com/blog/divi-resources/5-examples-of-editorial-style-section-layouts-created-with-divi
Views: 1441 Elegant Themes

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