You might be able to understand everything the author says in a passage, but can you figure out what the author ISN'T saying? Try your hand at drawing conclusions - but not jumping to conclusions - in this video lesson. When you read a passage, sometimes the most important points won't be directly stated in the passage. Instead, you have to put together some puzzle pieces to figure them out. This is called drawing conclusions.
Skip to content. Skip to navigation. Each semester, you will probably be asked by at least one instructor to read a book or an article or watch a TV show or a film and to write a paper recording your response or reaction to the material. In these reports—often referred to as response or reaction papers—your instructor will most likely expect you to do two things: summarize the material and detail your reaction to it. The following pages explain both parts of a report.
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An important quality of an effective paragraph is unity. A unified paragraph sticks to one topic from start to finish, with every sentence contributing to the central purpose and main idea of that paragraph. But a strong paragraph is more than just a collection of loose sentences. Those sentences need to be clearly connected so that readers can follow along, recognizing how one detail leads to the next. A paragraph with clearly connected sentences is said to be cohesive.
Usually I do not use the services of such firms, but given the fact that this year is a very bad situation in connection with the coronavirus and my relatives got sick, I needed to take care of them and therefore I could not complete all my tasks on time.