Sunday
May 24, 2015

Posts by Writeacher


Total # Posts: 38,262

American History - incomplete
??
April 6, 2015

American History - incomplete
Were you given choices that you omitted here?
April 6, 2015

English
Yesterday my American friend asked me how long I had been studying English. I said I have been studying English since middle school. He was surprised. And he asked, "Why do you want to learn English?" I answered, "When we travel to foreign countries, have a ...
April 6, 2015

english
This is so specialized a question, you'll need to depend on your text or other study materials for the answer. Guessing or Googling might not work.
April 6, 2015

english
It's been far too long since I saw the musical to remember details like this. However, if you have seen it or the film, you should have no trouble identifying actions like those listed. ~~ And if you haven't seen it, then find it and watch. It's marvelous. http://...
April 5, 2015

Joint.MATHEMATICS
Of what?
April 5, 2015

Law
1. Go to http://www.google.com or http://www.bing.com 2. Type in role of court in Australia's legal system (or whatever search terms you need). Press Enter. 3. Read different search results until you find what you need. 4. Re-search with different search terms if you don&#...
April 4, 2015

Legal Studies
See your other post. Type in the search terms you need.
April 4, 2015

where would the commas be
AND ... where would the capitals and other punctuation marks be?
April 4, 2015

Civics
11 is correct. 12 is incorrect. Look them up!
April 3, 2015

Civics
Have you looked each one up at either Wikipedia or www.biography.com ?
April 3, 2015

Civics
Right
April 3, 2015

cda
Right
April 3, 2015

cda
What do you think it is?
April 3, 2015

cda
No, sorry.
April 3, 2015

cda
You're welcome!
April 3, 2015

cda
I agree.
April 3, 2015

English
You're welcome!
April 3, 2015

English
Yes ... very good! =)
April 3, 2015

English
Almost! italics in the right places period after Teacher space before Web no period after Apr
April 3, 2015

English
What will your whole citation look like, once you put all the parts together?
April 3, 2015

English
Then what? What are the last two items you'll include?
April 3, 2015

English
OK, but be sure to use the entire terminology: The Regents of the University of Michigan, 2014.
April 3, 2015

English
What did you find? Who is the publisher and what's the copyright date?
April 3, 2015

English
But this website has no specified page numbers. Only PDF files seem to do that. So you skip it and go to the publisher's information ... publisher and date (in this case a copyright date). Look at the very bottom of the webpage.
April 3, 2015

English
Right ... and that will go in italics. What's next on the list ... BEFORE the publisher's information?
April 3, 2015

English
No, that will be the publisher. What's the other title that appears on this page?
April 3, 2015

English
Right. Now, the title of the Website or project in italics?
April 3, 2015

English
No ... only a person or people would be authors or editors.So you do the same as with the other one. Skip that part. What is the title of the article that you'll put in quotation marks?
April 3, 2015

English
http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/ OK, go to that webpage and then scroll down to Basic Style for Citations ... ------------- Is there an author or editor here? http://www.crlt.umich.edu/tstrategies/tsal
April 3, 2015

English
http://www.google.com/search?q=%E2%80%9CActive+Learning.+University+of+Michagan&oq=%E2%80%9CActive+Learning.+University+of+Michagan&aqs=chrome..69i57.9610j0j7&sourceid=chrome&es_sm=122&ie=UTF-8 One of these?
April 3, 2015

English
OK ... put what you know in a new post, so it doesn't get all mixed up with this one. All right?
April 3, 2015

English
You're very welcome. =)
April 3, 2015

English
=)
April 3, 2015

English
You don't need to put the entire title in the in-text citations. Those in-text things are to be as brief as possible ... just enough to let your reader know which item in your Works Cited you quoted from. All the details go into the Works Cited. In in-text citations, just ...
April 3, 2015

English
Where did "The cons" come from?
April 3, 2015

English
For in-text citations (let's say you quote a sentence or two from page 2), it'd look like this: ... blah blah blah "yada yada yada" ("Exploring the Pros..." 2).
April 3, 2015

English
"Exploring the Pros and Cons of Online, Hybrid, and Face-to-face Class formats." Learning change in public higher education: A provost report series on trends and issues facing higher education. University of Washington (Jan 2013). 6. Web. 1 Apr 2015
April 3, 2015

English
Check for spacing. Check the spelling of "higher" No period after "Apr" Now re-post the whole thing here and I'll double-check it for you.
April 3, 2015

English
There are other places where spaces are needed ... do you see where?
April 3, 2015

English
Ahhh, good! Just put a space after the closing quotation marks and before "Jan" And make sure you have Learning ... education in italics. Double-check everything to make sure you have no spelling errors.
April 3, 2015

English
The last three elements should be easy. Medium of publication. Date you accessed the material. URL What's the medium of publication? In other words, where did you find this? In a book or online or in a magazine or what? The date you accessed the website. The URL -- if you ...
April 3, 2015

English
Right. So after the publisher and date (and a period), you'll put this: Six pages.
April 3, 2015

English
Next is the number of pages. This is a PDF file, so there are pages indicated when you scroll up and down the webpage. How many total pages do you find?
April 3, 2015

English
January 2013.
April 3, 2015

English
So after the wording in italics, you should have this: University of Washington, ______. (The date goes in the blank. What date will you use?)
April 3, 2015

English
Yes ... including the publishing date. Do you see it?
April 3, 2015

English
Put a period after that, even though it doesn't have its own punctuation at the end. Then what's next?
April 3, 2015

English
Yes. The next part is a little tricky. The third element is the title of the website, project or book -- and it'll be put in italics in your citation. Use this: Leading change in public higher education: A provost report series on trends and issues facing higher education
April 3, 2015

English
Yes. That will be the first part of your citation. And what punctuation do you use around that title?
April 3, 2015

English
University of Washington is what you'll use for the name of the publisher. There is no author or editor named, so you skip that element. The next element is the title of the article. What's that title?
April 3, 2015

English
This is the webpage you're trying to cite, correct? http://www.washington.edu/provost/files/2012/11/edtrends_Pros-Cons-ClassFormats.pdf
April 3, 2015

English
If you're trying to use a citation generating website for that, you're right ... it doesn't work. So ... what is the author's or editor's name?
April 3, 2015

English
You tried doing what?
April 3, 2015

English -- the link
http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/
April 3, 2015

English
Use the information here for the citation in your Works Cited list: https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/ Scroll down to the section entitled "Basic Style for Citations of Electronic Sources (Including Online Databases)" Put the elements of your webpage...
April 3, 2015

science
Read the first of the Related Questions below. Follow bobpursley's directions.
April 3, 2015

Social Studies
You're welcome. Let us know what you decide about #1. =)
April 3, 2015

Social Studies
#1 is incorrect. Look up those words here: http://www.onelook.com The rest are correct.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
You're welcome. Be sure to post again if you want more input, and be sure to use the ideas on that linked webpage above! =)
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
How about this: Her routine after work included grading papers and watching TV. She was looking for better ways to spend time, and volunteering at the Y's homework center seemed a good choice.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
Quotation marks are for the exact words of someone else, whether in writing or speaking. Paraphrasing is what's written in your words, trying to capture the meaning without actual quotation.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
http://grammar.ccc.commnet.edu/grammar/concise.htm Read over this webpage, and let me know which words in your sentence can be eliminated. I'll be checking it, too.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
Why is "productively" in quotation marks? Are you quoting someone? Let me read it over.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
Or ... since the repetition of forms of "make" is disturbing to me ... For Amber, volunteering made her want to use even more of her time helping others in her community.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
It's awfully wordy and stilted. How about this: For Amber, volunteering made her want to use even more of her time making a difference in her community.
April 3, 2015

ENGLISH
What is "Amber volunteering"? Oh, you mean, "For Amber, volunteering ... " Let me read it again.
April 3, 2015

Art
Someone here will be happy to check what you think the correct answer is.
April 3, 2015

English
I agree with you on 1 and 2. I have no clue about 3!!
April 2, 2015

english
C is incorrect.
April 2, 2015

Ms.Sue
You're welcome, Cassie.
April 2, 2015

Hardy's poem
It's going to be difficult. I think it's C because humans' staying close to their fires is a direct result of the harsh winter outside ... and in my understanding, a harsh winter is a "force of nature." But really, you could make a case for B and D, too, ...
April 2, 2015

Hardy's poem
So ... Cassie, what will you decide?
April 2, 2015

Ms.Sue
HOWEVER!!! You could make a case for any of these lines, I guess. The poem is about a person who is leaning against tree at the edge of a copse (coppice, group of trees). He describes what that little piece of forest looks like deep in the cold, dreary winter, when humans are ...
April 2, 2015

Hardy's poem
In the instructions: "most directly acknowledge the forces of nature" I see no direct reference to the forces of nature in A. My opinion: In lines 3 and 4, he describes a force of nature (he describes a terrible winter), but that's not one of the choices. So ...
April 2, 2015

cda
What did you decide, Kaleisha? What things have been increasing over time ... leaving what that has been decreasing?
April 2, 2015

cda
I disagree. "Decreasing" means becoming less.
April 2, 2015

Asia
Someone here will be happy to check what you think.
April 2, 2015

Ethics In Tech
According to what textbook?
April 2, 2015

Ethics in Tech
http://www.google.com/search?q=every+violation+of+a+%22privacy+right%22+is+also+a+violation+of+another+right&oq=every+violation+of+a+%22privacy+right%22+is+also+a+violation+of+another+right&aqs=chrome..69i57.1359j0j7&sourceid=chrome&es_sm=119&ie=UTF-8
April 2, 2015

English
If a store is having a sale on shoes, #1 (and all the others) mean that if you want to buy two pairs, you'll pay only for one pair. ... or bottles of shampoo or shirts or whatever the store is selling (get two but pay for only one).
April 2, 2015

Social Studies
Programming glitch, no doubt!!
April 2, 2015

reading and writing
Wow, I wouldn't have chosen A!! :-/
April 1, 2015

reading and writing
I don't know why B is wrong, unless the answer is D. http://leo.stcloudstate.edu/acadwrite/conclude.html
April 1, 2015

reaing and writing
Yes, B is what I was thinking. Do you think something vague and broad would make people want to read that paper? http://www.answers.com/vague
April 1, 2015

reaing and writing
Which kind is more interesting? Something with alliteration? http://www.answers.com/alliteration or something vague?
April 1, 2015

reading and writing
http://grammar.ccc.commnet.edu/grammar/conjunctions.htm#top
April 1, 2015

reading and writing
One is a conjunction. Do you see it?
April 1, 2015

Latin
Yes.
April 1, 2015

Latin
You don't need to post the website. You just need to find an example of his strength AND an example of his not being very bright!
April 1, 2015

Latin
... instances in the text that prove ... [not "proves"]
April 1, 2015

Latin
Well, that doesn't help much! However ... Offsetting his strength was a noticeable lack of intelligence or wisdom. He was strong, but not too bright. <~~You're being asked to find instances in the text that proves that sentence to be true.
April 1, 2015

Latin
Author and title??
April 1, 2015

cda
Which one of those four is directly related to social and emotional development?
April 1, 2015

English
2 and 3 are basically saying the same thing, but 1 is different. "Take it easy" means about the same as "Don't work too hard!" Sometimes it is said instead of "goodbye" or "see you later."
April 1, 2015

English
They can be used either as titles or as shortened versions of sentences on signs.
April 1, 2015

English
Yes ... or maybe "make an appointment for" or "make a date for" ... but the exchange reads well. =)
April 1, 2015

English
#1 is correct. #2 is incorrect.
April 1, 2015

English
to try to prove those reasons to be untrue or not valid http://www.answers.com/refute
April 1, 2015

English
Go to www.powa.org and click on the Convince tab. Find the section called Stating your Proposition, and click on Read more. Also find the section called Anticipating Opposition, and click on Read more. Read and study these two sections. No one can do this for you, but we can ...
April 1, 2015

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