What is an Outline in WritingIs there a sketch in writing?
Writing Process - Outline Creation
As soon as a theme has been selected, brainstormed and freely written suggestions have been made and a working proposition has been written, the last thing an author can do in the pre-writing phase is create a sketch. A structure allows an author to categorise the key points, put the sections in a meaningful order and ensure that each paragraph/idea can be fully evolved.
Basically, an outline prevents a author from getting bogged down in writing the work. A sketch gives an overview of where the paper should go. An elaborate design shows what the paper's hypothesis is, what the basic concept of every bodily heel is, and the proofs provided in every heel to underpin the key points.
Here is an example of a sketch: Diploma thesis: This example shows the numbers I, II and III of Rome as the bodily clauses that will appear in the first part. Beside each number of Romans there is the key concept behind each passage and how it refers to the key point (or thesis) of the work.
Lettering under each Latin number shows the detail provided in each section to reinforce the basic concept of the section. Note everything the above sketch does: We have summarized the key ideas/sections of the article in a meaningful order; the key concept behind each section is pinpointed along with the assistance provided.
In essence, the paper is fully organised. Now, the author can easily trace the outline and turn any ideas into paragraphs by extending the existing intricacies. Whilst the creation of such a contour takes some amount of work, the amount of work invested in the creation of this contour should lead to further savings in writing work.
When following the outlines, the author should not get bogged down and ask himself what comes next or how to extend an ideas.