Based on : Should college be free?
There should be pros and cons . Each at least 4 examples each.
Be specific about the pros and cons.
Do not use “I”
Make sure to write from the sources/ articles.
Using examples from the articles for the pros and cons.
In total there should be 4 paragraphs.
For the 2 middle paragraphs they should be at least 7-10 sentences.
For the intro and conclusion there should be at least 5 sentences.
For each topic sentence it should be a quote and provide citation of authors last name, title, and page #.
Part 1: First, imagine you are a technical writer looking for full-time or contract work. Many technical writers use
Part 1: First, imagine you are a technical writer looking for full-time or contract work. Many technical writers use job sites like flexjobs to search for open positions (which you can glance at here: https://www.flexjobs.com/jobs/technical-writing) (Links to an external site.). Now, imagine you’re thinking about applying for the job in the below sample posting:
Job Descriiption: Technical Writer for Surgical Glove Manufacturer
Seeking an experienced work-at-home technical writer to create product manuals, write online articles, and design system documentation. Bachelor’s degree and at least three years’ technical writing experience required.
Date Posted: 09/23/XX
Remote Work Level: 100% Remote
Job Type: Employee
Job Schedule: Full-Time
Career Level: Experienced
Education Level: Bachelor’s Degree
Travel Required: None
Categories: Writing, Technical Writing, Medical Grade Sterile Gloves
Part 2: Next, you’ll complete the below chart in a new document (see an example in section 4 of this week’s reading).
Keep in mind you should be imagining what kind of document this employer needs a technical writer to make, and use the chart to analyze that. In other words, don’t use the chart to analyze the employer, but instead use it to imagine a document they might want you to create.
Also be aware that many of the job postings (such as the above) don’t have a lot of specifics, so you can make educated guesses as to some of the answers as needed.
What does the RFP that you are responding to request?
Describe the organization or individual making the request.
How will the organization or individual use the requested document?
If the requesting organization will make the document available to others, who are those people and how will they get the document?
What kind of document is requested? What is the purpose of the document?
What are the characteristics of the target readers of the document (knowledge, background, experience)?
Part 3: Next, write 2-3 complete paragraphs explaining what benefits you think completing this chart (if any) would have when creating a technical document.
Your document should:
Be 12 pt, Times New Roman font, 1-inch margins, double spaced.
Be 2-3 paragraphs long (with a minimum of 3 sentences per paragraph)
English Assignment Help This week contains multiple discussion questions that you are required to answer.
Do you believe it continues to be essential to study diversity?Citing at least two peer reviewed studies on the subject, present to the class evidence that suggests Sociological studies of diversity remain relevant, or if you believe to the contrary, present peer reviewed evidence to support that position. 250 word minimum for initial post,
Creating an Interest Inventory
adapted from Bruce Ballenger’s The Curious Researcher
Start with a blank piece of paper or a blank screen on your computer. Next, create columns on the page. (If you can’t get this to work, don’t worry. Just figure out a way to label the different sections of your Interest Inventory so I can see the categories. I am not overly concerned with the formatting here but instead about what you come up with!)
Title each column with one of the words below:
PLACES, TRENDS, THINGS, TECHNOLOGIES, PEOPLE, CONTROVERSIES, HISTORY, JOBS, HABITS, HOBBIES
Under the title, brainstorm a list of words (or phrases) that come to mind when you think about what you know and what you might want to know about the category. For example, under TRENDS you might be aware of the use of magnets for healing sore muscles, or you might know a lot about extreme sports. Put both down on the list. Don’t censor yourself. Just write down whatever comes to mind, even if it makes sense only to you. This list is for your use only. You’ll probably find that ideas to you in waves—you’ll jot down a few things and draw a blank. Wait for the next wave to come and ride it. But if you’re seriously becalmed, start a new column with a new word from the list above and brainstorm ideas in that category. Do this at least four times with different words. Feel free to return to any column to add ideas as they come to you, and don’t worry about repeated items. Some things simply straddle more than one category.
Allot a total of twenty minutes to do this step: ten minutes to generate lists in four or more categories, a few minutes to walk away from it and think about something else, and the remaining time to return and add items to any column as they occur to you. (The exercise will also work well if you work on it over several days. You’d be amazed at how much information you can generate.)
Review your lists. Look for a single item in any column that seems promising. Ask yourself these questions: Is this something that raises questions that research can help answer? Are they potentially interesting questions? Does this item get at something you’ve always wondered about? Might it open doors to knowledge you think is important, fascinating, or relevant to your own life? Circle or highlight one item in each column. Step Three:
Next, choose one item that you have circled. Generate a list of questions—as many as you can! they may not seem “academic,” but that’s okay right now!—that you’d love to explore about that item. Here are some questions that a student generated after she circled the topic of tooth whiteners in one of her columns.
Are tooth whiteners safe?
What makes teeth turn browner over time?
How has society’s definition of a perfect smile changed over time?
Are whiter teeth necessarily healthier than darker teeth?
Is it true that drinking coffee stains your teeth?
How much money is spent on advertising tooth whitening products each year?
What percentage of Americans feels bad about the shade of their teeth?
Do dentists ever recommend that people whiten their teeth?
Is there any way to keep your teeth from getting darker over time?
Can teeth get too white?
Why do I feel bad that my teeth aren’t perfect?
Do other cultures have the same emphasis on perfectly white teeth as Americans do?
Are there the same standards for men’s teeth and women’s teeth?
What judgments do we make about people based simply on the color of their teeth?
How does America’s dental hygiene compare with that of other countries? Is the “Austin Powers” myth really true?