Advanced Writing CoursesWriting courses for advanced students
Also use a procedural method for writing: B. Editing of texts; C. Development of proof-reading capabilities by using grammar structure expertise. Continuing to devise policies used in the development of consistent and uniform scientific essays: C. Efficient use of a dissertation; D. Formulation of sections around a draft; E. Clear formulation of key concepts; F. Transition from generalisations to explicit supportive information; H. Illustrations; I. Use of facts to assist opinion; J. Inclusion of pertinent information only; K. Logical arrangement of sections; L. Use of phrase models effectiveness; M. Use of appropriate transition and buzzwords; N. Use of appropriate terminology.
A. Explanation and presentation of the causes or impacts of a particular subject; B. Analysis of cause-and-effect connections; C. Composition of focussed propositions and sets of topics proclaiming causes or impacts; D. Proof of causes/effects; E. Application of a suitable cause-and-effect model; F. Application of structural words and phases of causes and impacts (because, so, so, there, as a consequence, etc.); G. Application of suitable policies when composing consistent and uniform scientific articles.
A. Presentation of the subject; B. Formulation of an argumentation that takes a clear stance; C. Support and proof of the assertion; E. Differentiation between significant and unimportant concepts; F. Use of inductance and deductivity; G. Use of a suitable argumentation model; I. Essays. B. Tests (illustrate, clarify, categorize, compare, defining, contrasting, discussing, evaluating, C. Arguing, analyzing, etc.); D. Selection of a suitable organisational model to respond to the questions; E. Adherence to the subject without being distracted; F. Scheduling and rapid letter.
Folse, Keith S., April Muchmore-Vokoun und Elena Vestri Solomon, Great Essays, Houghton Mifflin Company.