'FAMOUS ANSWER AND DEBATE FORUM BY WIKIA.COM'Edit
ANSWER AND QUESTION Why/What - Source Questions What is the message...?
You will get source questions. So prepare yourself and follow this simple guide when presented with the question What is the message of this source? Ok, so all the examiner really wants is to know if you know about one-sidedness (biased) and whether or not you can see if a source was made for a particular reason. For the answer, simply give BOTH sides of the argument, prove your own knowledge with dates and trivia and come to a clear conclusion. APPLICATION AND LETTERS
Think of your job application letter as being constructed of three parts: the introduction, body, and conclusion. The purpose of the introduction is to specify why you are writing and to say a few things about yourself, such as, where you are going to school and your major. The introduction gives you the opportunity to praise to the company for some specific quality it posses. This praise can serve to answer the silent question as to why you have chosen their company and also allows you to subtly display a personality technique that most people enjoy greatly, the ability to convey the feeling "I know you and I like you." Caution though, praise must be specific because general praise has a tendency to sound insincere. The best line of praise should be to something in the company directly related to your line of work. Sometimes uncovering these facts can require a bit of research, please remember to learn the name and position of your intended reader.
Articles of things considered unusual may be accepted in Wikipedia if they otherwise fulfill the criteria for inclusion. This page is not an article, and the only criterion for inclusion is consensus that an article fits on this page. Lists of unusual things in Wikipedia mainspace (see Category:Lists of things considered unusual) should have an external reference for each entry that specifically classifies it as unusual, not to make it a point of view (POV) fork of original research. Still, all such lists risk being deleted for lack of a neutral definition of what counts as "unusual".
This is a narrow definition. Some articles may still be considered unusual even if they do not fit these guidelines.For unusual contributions that are less worthwhile
Debate Central was born as an idea in 1993 when it became obvious that debaters, ever voracious for information, were increasingly taking advantage of the internet. The way in which debate information circulated was about to change.
Likewise, it would soon be relatively easy for coaches and students to reach huge bodies of information they needed but had been unable to access: educational materials, organizational information, addresses, theory discussions, argument lists, scholarship and program opportunities, graduate assistant opportunities, job openings, and much more.
At the Kansas Speech Communication Association Convention in May, 1994, Prof. A. C. Snider of the University of Vermont met with a number of high school debate coaches who expressed a need to get educational debate information to help strengthen existing programs, attract new ones, help new debaters, and especially to help new coaches. Most had modems and inexpensive computers.
At the University of Vermont there was a move to find some economical way to make such information available for free over phone lines or the internet. However, the costs were too high.
It was a shareware breakthrough in Spring, 1994 which made the difference. FTPd, a shareware program (Ask Peter about it!), allowed any Mac (including a very slow and stupid one at the University of Vermont called "The Brigadier") to become a gopher server. DISCUSSION
To consider the origins of the idea of accelerating change, we should briefly go back to a much earlier one, that of progress itself. As Historian J.D. Bury reminds us (The Idea of Progress, 1920), the idea of progress in any human domain other than spiritual (e.g., social, intellectual, technical), versus stasis, moral decline, or cyclic fluctuation, has been a quite recent emergence in human history. We see no evidence for it at the start of human civilization in Mesopotamia with the Sumerians, circa 3,500 B.C.. Surprisingly, it was missed entirely by Greek civilization during its "Golden Age" of imperial democracy and scientific flowering, 500-300 B.C. Even the rise of the Roman empire was not explicitly (e.g., in the written record) associated with progress! Consider the historical context. Great empires had a long history of rising and falling. Most intelligent folk simply could not believe in the idea of continual progress when the pay for the Roman soldier was a fixed number of denari for the last three centuries of Roman rule (e.g., 100-400 A.D). The idea became further untenable in the West as Rome itself collapsed, as city sizes shrunk, and as Europe entered long political and ideological eras of escalating warfare and repression.
An essay can have many purposes, but the basic structure is the same no matter what. You may be writing an essay to argue for a particular point of view or to explain the steps necessary to complete a task.Edit
Either way, your essay will have the same basic format.Edit
If you follow a few simple steps, you will find that the essay almost writes itself. You will be responsible only for supplying ideas, which are the important part of the essay anyway.Edit
An essay is a piece of writing which is often written from an author's personal point of view. Essays can consist of a number of elements, including: literary criticism, political manifestos, learned arguments, observations of daily life, recollections, and reflections of the author. The definition of an essay is vague, overlapping with those of an article and a short story. Almost all modern essays are written in prose, but works in verse have been dubbed essays (e.g. Alexander Pope's An Essay on Criticism and An Essay on Man). While brevity usually defines an essay, voluminous works like John Locke's An Essay Concerning Human Understanding and Thomas Malthus's An Essay on the Principle of Population are counterexamples.
In some countries (e.g., in the United States), essays have become major part of formal education. Secondary students are taught structured essay formats to improve their writing skills, and admission essays are often used by universities in selecting applicants and, in the humanities and social sciences, as a way of assessing the performance of students during final exams. The concept of an "essay" has been extended to other mediums beyond writing. A film essay is a movie that often incorporates documentary film making styles and which focuses more on the evolution of a theme or an idea. A photographic essay is an attempt to cover a topic with a linked series of photographs; it may or may not have an accompanying text or captions.
You may have no choice as to your topic. If this is the case, you still may not be ready to jump to the next step.
Think about the type of paper you are expected to produce. Should it be a general overview, or a specific analysis of the topic? If it should be an overview, then you are probably ready to move to the next step. If it should be a specific analysis, make sure your topic is fairly specific. If it is too general, you must choose a narrower subtopic to discuss.
For example, the topic "KENYA" is a general one. If your objective is to write an overview, this topic is suitable. If your objective is to write a specific analysis, this topic is too general. You must narrow it to something like "Politics in Kenya" or "Kenya's Culture."
Once you have determined that your topic will be suitable, you can
FAQ's started as lists of answers to common questions in Usenet newsgroups. Mark Horton wrote the first FAQ, which he regularly posted to the Usenet newsgroups with the answers to eighteen common questions, such as "What does 'foobar' mean?", and "What does 'unix' stand for?".
Eugene Miya wrote the next FAQs for the ARPANET "space" and "net.space" mailing list, which he started distributing in 1983 once a month to try to answer a lot of the simple questions from new users that could drown out the rest of a list.
On 15 September 1983, Jerry Schwarz announced on net.general that he was going to publish a list of "questions not to ask". On 1 November, he published the first Usenet FAQ under the title "Frequently Submitted Items".
The idea of FAQ's then caught on quickly as a convenient, standard mechanism for answering the basic questions asked by new users on a mailing list, greatly reducing redundant postings and allowing more time for discussion of new subjects. If there is a FAQ for a newsgroup it can usually be found posted regularly to that newsgroup with a subject line including the word "FAQ".
Today, FAQ's are still used on the Usenet, but are also used on all sorts of other topics and subjects throughout the world, collected in comprehensive archives.HELP
Welcome to Help Online. This is a brief introduction to probability theory and statistics. There are many different expositions of statistical analysis online. I try to emphasize understanding statistics fundamentals, rather than giving a litany of tests that can be used. This is the most important thing for those seeking statistics help. Statistics is one of the most often used technical tools and it is also the most often misapplied one. I try to give you an overview of what it's all about and how to avoid misapplying it.
Introduction to Help Desk Skills and Concepts" is designed to teach students: the importance and benefits of measuring the delivery of customer support; how to create positive interactions with customers; how to identify customer needs; how to meet customer expectations; how to deal effectively with a variety of customer situations; how to work with unrealistic or angry customers; how to gain satisfied customers through better listening; and how to use basic tools and technologies used in the customer support industry.
This is an online review grammar for those who have been introduced to the material previously. (It was originally planned for the second year [after approximately 100 hours] of German instruction).The presentation is somewhat more systematic than typical introductory grammar textbooks, however, it is not interactive or communicative (partly due to the medium, and the fact that there are no online partners). It is cut and dry by intent. HTML Help is a new help format that was first introduced with Windows 98. It has become an alternative to WinHelp which was previously the only standard format available for help files in Windows-based applications. Nowadays, many software developers use HTML Help (.CHM) files for their applications, rather than WinHelp (.HLP). Moreover, the most well-known and widely used software products, as well as new versions of Windows itself, include help files written in HTML Help format. Developers may feel that because the HTML Help format is more modern, they cannot ignore it. Like WinHelp, HTML Help is one of Help Development Studio's main formats. The process of working with the HHC.EXE compiler is completely transparent to you, making it a breeze to create fully functional HTML Help documentation. You are sure to like our HELP AUTHORING TOO. Chances are that if you have successfully completed the dissertation steps needed for you to begin collecting dissertation data (i.e., choosing a dissertation topic and writing a dissertation proposal), you may be ready to begin writing various chapters you're your dissertation. This process can seem daunting to many students in the dissertation phase. As such, a useful strategy for dissertation writing is to write the dissertation in sections. Writing the dissertation section-by section can help. Some sections of the dissertation writing will be easier to write than other sections of the dissertation. It is a good idea to get dissertation introduction help from a dissertation consultant when you are ready to begin writing the dissertation introduction chapter. You should definitely get dissertation introduction help from a dissertation consultant if you feel over whelmed or don't know where to begin. Here, we provide some dissertation tips that may help you conceptualize and write the first chapter of your dissertation- the dissertation introduction chapter.
You may find that you have questions about writing an essay that this site does not answer. Many other sites have additional information about writing an essay, including information about more complex issues such as handling citations and bibliographies.