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Research Proposal: Academic Writing Guide for Graduate Students (Essay and Thesis Writing Book 3) by [Andrews, Grant]

Research Proposal: Academic Writing Guide for Graduate Students (Essay and Thesis Writing Book 3)


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A quick and easy guide to writing a research proposal

Includes a Free example research proposal template for you to download.

This short guide will give you the tools you need write a research proposal, no matter what your field of study is. If you’re doing your master’s or doctoral thesis, you need to present a good, detailed proposal before your study is approved. Often, this can be confusing, and it’s hard to find simple, clear instructions on what should go into your proposal.

In this short guide, you’ll learn how to choose a research design and theoretical framework, write your methodology and literature review, and present your research plan. You’ll also find a useful template which you can rework to easily complete your research proposal.

Whether you’re writing an essay or a master’s or doctoral thesis, this guide will be useful for making sure that you start your journey of academic writing on the right foot. You’ll be able to master this skill in just over 30 minutes. The guide is written by Dr. Grant Andrews, who has been teaching academic writing for years, and who knows the common pitfalls that students experience in academic writing.

This book is part of the Essay and Thesis Writing Series. You can find out more about the series at www.writeyourthesis.com.



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    Home Writing Undergraduate Writing Model Papers from the Disciplines

    Model Papers from the Disciplines

    Professional writers often read works by other writers to think about new techniques. Although reading a good paper cannot teach you everything you need to know about writing in a given discipline, it can be enormously helpful. The papers below are past winners of the Writing Center essay contest . We hope you find some of these helpful for expanding your writing repertoire.

    It can be even more valuable to ask your professors for sample essays that they admire. In fact, if your field is not represented below, please encourage your professors to send us a model paper in that discipline.

    The headings below expand to show a list of downloadable papers within the selected department or discipline.

    English 114

    “ Occupy Wall Street: Creating a Successful Movement from a Chaotic Structure ,” by Kelsea Jeon ’20. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Annie Killian.

    “ The Limits of Moral Ideology in Foreign HIV/AIDS Intervention ,” by Akielly Hu ’19. ENGL 114: Acting Globally, Professor Karin Gosselink.

    ” Treat the Problem, Not the Disease: The Necessary Shift from Vertical Programs to Horizontal Programs for Treating HIV/AIDS in sub-Saharan Africa ,” by Xiuqi Cao ’17. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Karin Gosselink.

    “ Muahaha!: Defining Evil Laughter ,” by Spencer Katz ’13. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    “‘ The Moral Meaning of a Pause’: Ethics Committees and the Cloning Debate ,” by Lindsay Gellman ’12. ENGL 116: Writing Seminar, Professor Raymond Malewitz.

    “ My Secret ,” by Lydia Martin ’12. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Paula Resch.

    “ The Camera as Dictator: Photography and Fascism at Abu Ghraib ,” by Stephanie Lynch ’09. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Raymond Malewitz.

    “ Israel’s Withdrawal from Gaza: Legitimizing Civil Disobedience from Both Sides ,” by Aya Shoshan ’10. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Andrew Ehrgood.

    “ The Curiosity of Humanity ,” by Michael Rodriguez ’10. ENGL 114: Writing Seminars 1, Professor Suzanne Young.

    “ The Corrective Lens of Satire ,” by Benjamin Solarz ’09. ENGL 114: Writing Seminars I, Professor Alfred E. Guy Jr.

    Literary Analysis

    “ Obscuring Gender into Oneness: in Canto 21 of ‘Song of Myself ,’” by Minh Vu ’20. ENGL 127: Readings in American Literature, Professor Caleb Smith.

    “ Vision, Voice, and Women in The Winter’s Tale ,” by Oriana Tang ’19. ENGL 200: Shakespeare, Comedies & Romances, Professor Catherine Nicholson, Teaching Fellow Clay Greene.

    “ License to Build: Readership and Authorship in Pynchon and Melville ,” by Marc Shkurovich ’19. ENGL 127: Readings in American Literature, Professor John Durham Peters.

    ” ‘A Pattern of Your Love’: Sainthood as Erotic Example in ‘The Canonization’ and ‘The Relic ,’” by Eve Houghton ’17. ENGL 125: Major English Poets, Professor Benjamin Glaser.

    “ How Mary Hillhouse Read Her Gray: Commonplacing the Elegy, 1768 – 1816 ,” by Eve Houghton ’17. ENGL 238: Poetry and Modernity, Restoration to Romantic, Professor Jonathan Kramnick.

    “ The Governess Question: Modes of social engagement in Agnes Grey and Jane Eyre ,” by Helen Knight ’13. ENGL 431: The Brontes & Their Afterlives, Professor Linda Peterson.

    “ Whither Hast Thou, Fortune, Led? ,” by Daniel Pollack ’16. ENGL 129: Tragedy, Professor Margaret Homans.

    “ The Limited Potential of True Reform ,” by Bianca Yuh ’12. ENGL 117: Literature Seminars II, Professor Andrew Karas.

    “ The Prophet Who Protested Too Much ,” by Sam Ayres ’09. ENGL 395: The Bible as Literature, Professor Leslie Brisman.

    “ Want, Need, and Reason: Milton and Cause ,” by Annie Atura ’11. ENGL 125: Major English Poets, Professor Christopher Miller.

    “ Within You, Without You: Cannibalism and Consciousness in the Transatlantic World ,” by Carina del Valle Schorske ’10. ENGL 420: Literature of the Middle Passage, Professors Shameem Black and Caryl Phillips.

    “ Holiest Love: The Spiritual Valediction in ‘A Hymne to Christ ,’” by Alexandra Schwartz ’09. ENGL 125: Major English Poets, Professor George Fayen.

    “ Harmony of the Flesh: The Primitivist Poetry of Disgrace ,” by Samuel Ayres ’09. ENGL 328: Fiction Without Borders, Professor Shameem Black.

    “ Creation, Destruction, and Stasis in Three Poems by Shelley ,” by Noah Lawrence ’09. ENGL 249: Eng Lit & the French Revolution, Professor David Bromwich.

    “ The Collapse of Difference in Stoppard’s Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead ,” by Maria Spiegel ’09. ENGL 129: The European Literary Tradition, Professor Andrea Walkden.

    “ From Ass to Audience: Imagination as an Act of Translation ,” by Carina del Valle Schorske ’09. ENGL 129: The European Literary Tradition, Professor Laura Frost.

    “ The Convergence of American Identity and Experience: Walt Whitman’s Concept of Democracy in ‘Song of Myself’ ,” by Alexandra Schwartz ’09. ENGL 127: Introduction to the Study of American Literature, Professor Elizabeth Dillon.

    “ Love Overheard ,” by Tian Ying “Tina” Wu ’08. ENGL 125: Major English Poets, Professor Matthew Giancarlo.

    “ Narration and Restoration in Austen’s Mansfield Park ,” by Anastasia Eccles ’07. ENGL 305: Austen and Bronte and 20th Century Women Novelists, Professor Katie Trumpener.

    “ Heart and Soul ,” by Meredith Williams ’09. ENGL 125: Major English Poets, Professor Leslie Brisman.

    “ When Hell Freezes Over: Dante as Pilgrim and Poet in Inferno XXXII ,” by Lukas Cox ’19. DRST001: Literature, Professor Kathryn Slanski.

    “ The essay (which others call the List) ,” by Caroline Sydney ’16. DRST 002: Directed Studies Literature, Professor Mark Bauer.

    “ Paradise Lost, Again ,” by Eliana Dockterman ’13. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Mark Bauer.

    “‘ Both Soles of Every Sinner Were On Fire’: Contrapasso in Canto XI ,” by Alice Baumgartner ’10. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Shameem Black.

    “ Knocking Down the Puppet Show: Dangerous Readers in Cervantes’ Don Quixote ,” by Katy Waldman ’10. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Richard Maxwell.

    “ Sanity’s Dream: Reason and Madness, Modernity and Antiquity in King Lear and Don Quijote ,” by Joshua Tan ’09. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Charles Hill.

    ” The Preserved Party: A Metonymical Still Life ,” by Janine Chow ’15. LITR 202: Nabokov and World Literature, Professor Marijeta Bozovic, Teaching Fellow Daria Ezerova.

    “ A-Foot and Under-Foot: Peripheries and the Footnote ,” by Catherine Reilly ’08. LITR 142: World Literature, Professor Barry McCrea.

    Directed Studies

    “ When Hell Freezes Over: Dante as Pilgrim and Poet in Inferno XXXII ,” by Lukas Cox ’19. DRST001: Literature, Professor Kathryn Slanski.

    ” Formulating Maxims to Test Their Morality: Sources of Ambiguity in Kant’s Moral Philosophy ,” by Dan Friedman ’17. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Daniel Greco.

    “ Charlotte’s Finite Web: Causality in Aristotle’s Metaphysics ,” by Anya Richkind ’16. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Epifanio Elizondo.

    “ The essay (which others call the List) ,” by Caroline Sydney ’16. DRST 002: Directed Studies Literature, Professor Mark Bauer.

    “ A Reconstruction and Critique of the Refutation of Idealism ,” by Minh Alexander Nguyen ’15. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Matthew Noah Smith.

    “ Paradise Lost, Again ,” by Eliana Dockterman ’13. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Mark Bauer.

    “‘ Both Soles of Every Sinner Were On Fire’: Contrapasso in Canto XI ,” by Alice Baumgartner ’10. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Shameem Black.

    “ Knocking Down the Puppet Show: Dangerous Readers in Cervantes’ Don Quixote ,” by Katy Waldman ’10. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Richard Maxwell.

    “ The Cost of Duty-Free and Duty: John Stuart Mill’s Failed Critique of Immanuel Kant, and Further Critiques of Both Philosophers ,” by Noah Lawrence ’09. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Jonathan Gilmore.

    “ Telling a Lie to Save a Life: Kant’s Moral Failure and Mill’s Mere Suitability ,” by Brian Earp ’10. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Gregory Ganssle.

    “ Sanity’s Dream: Reason and Madness, Modernity and Antiquity in King Lear and Don Quijote ,” by Joshua Tan ’09. Directed Studies: Literature, Professor Charles Hill.

    Personal Essays

    “ Self-Service ,” by Lucy McCurdy ’21. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Andrew Ehrgood.

    “ How It Feels to Be Uncolored Me ,” by Arya Sundaram ’20. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Briallen Hopper.

    “ Remembering the Treehouse: The Magic Between the Lines ,” by Oscar Lopez Aguirre ’20. ENGL 115: Literature Seminar, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    ” Laura Lee, Ink on Skin, Personal Collection of the Artist ,” by Maia Hirschler ’17. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Briallen Hopper.

    “ To Rufus, Who Was a Shitty Gerbil ,” by Abigail Bessler ’17. ENGL 255: Writing Humor, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    “ Life during bathroom breaks ,” by Sarah Brandt ’17. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Mark Oppenheimer.

    ” Not Today ,” by Emile Greer ’15. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor John Loge.

    “ Why I Powerlift ,” by Chelsea Savit ’13. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Andrew Ehrgood.

    “ Collecting Time ,” by Kathryn Culhane ’15. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor John Loge.

    “ Choice ,” by Joanna Zheng ’14. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Kim Shirkhani.

    “ The Flood ,” by Michael Schulson ’12. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Barbara Stuart.

    “ Choosing Terms ,” by Sarah Nutman ’11. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Richard Deming.

    “ My Secret ,” by Lydia Martin ’12. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Paula Resch.

    “ Mid-winter Walk on the Beach ,” by Kathryn Mathis ’07. ENGL 248: Nature Writing in Britain and the Colonies, Professor Linda Peterson.

    “ Reindeer Bells ,” by John Thornton ’09. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor William Broun.

    Journalism

    “ The History of a Mushroom Enthusiast ,” by Sita Sunil ’19. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Kimberly Shirkhani.

    “ Waking Up the Warriors: The Rise of Cancer Immunotherapy ,” by Malini Gandhi ’17. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor Randi Epstein.

    ” Choosing to Walk the Tightrope ,” by Emma Fallone ’16. ENGL 240: Writing Narrative Nonfiction, Professor Edward Ball.

    ” Laura Lee, Ink on Skin, Personal Collection of the Artist ,” by Maia Hirschler ’17. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Briallen Hopper.

    ” Unthinkable ,” by Karen Tian ’15. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor Randi Epstein.

    “A Security Debriefing with R. Rosarbo on the Subject of Wilbur Cross High School ,” by Sophie Dillon ’17. ENGL 120: Reading and Writing the Modern Essay, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    “ Prove It ,” by Jeremy Lent ’11. ENGL 467: Journalism, Professor Jill Abramson.

    “ Round Up These Characters ,” by Presca Ahn ’10. ENGL 469: Advanced Nonfiction Writing, Professor Anne Fadiman.

    “ When Culture Trumps Law ,” by Emma Sokoloff-Rubin ’11. ENGL 454: Non-Fiction Writing, Voice & Structure, Professor Fred Strebeigh.

    “ Vignettes From a Carpetbagger: Four Parables of the Katrina Era ,” by Easha Anand ’08. ENGL 454: Non-Fiction Writing, Voice & Structure, Professor Fred Strebeigh.

    “ 17 Genesis ,” by Isaac Selya ’08. ENGL 450: Daily Themes, Professor Bill Deresiewicz.

    “ Rapha ,” by Allison Battey ’08. ENGL 454: Nonfiction, Voice and Structure, Professor Fred Strebeigh.

    “ Breaking Rock ,” by Paul Gleason ’06. ENGL 469: Advanced Non-Fiction: At Home in America, Professor Anne Fadiman.

    “ La Barbieria ,” by Edward Scheinman ’07. ENGL 469: Advanced Non-Fiction: At Home in America, Professor Anne Fadiman.

    Cultural Criticism

    “ Prom King ,” by Aaron Orbey ‘19. ENGL 121: Cultural Critique: Style as Argument, Professor Kimberly Shirkhani.

    “ Remembering the Treehouse: The Magic Between the Lines ,” by Oscar Lopez Aguirre ’20. ENGL 115: Literature Seminar, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    “ The Beauty of Illness ,” by Jacquelyn Nakamura ’15. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor Kim Shirkhani.

    “ Muahaha!: Defining Evil Laughter ,” by Spencer Katz ’13. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Ryan Wepler.

    “ The Corrective Lens of Satire ,” by Benjamin Solarz ’09. ENGL 114: Writing Seminars I, Professor Alfred E. Guy Jr.

    “ Within You, Without You: Cannibalism and Consciousness in the Transatlantic World ,” by Carina del Valle Schorske ’10. ENGL 420: Literature of the Middle Passage, Professors Shameem Black and Caryl Phillips.

    History

    “ Privatization as Violence: Iraqi Oil and a Contractor Army ,” by Rosa Shapiro-Thompson ’19. HIST 042: Oil and Empire, Professor Rosie Bsheer.

    Silencing the Past by Michael-Rolph Trouillot: A Revolutionary History ,” by Chentian (Lionel) Jin ’18. HIST 007: The History of U.S.-Latin American Relations, Professors Jennifer Van Vleck and Taylor Jardno.

    “ Selling Dentifrice from New Delhi: Chester Bowles in India, 1951-53 ,” by Harrison Monsky ’13. HIST 134: Yale and America, Professor Jay Gitlin.

    “ Silent Protection and the Burden of Silence ,” by Emma Sokoloff-Rubin ’11. HIST 160: Topics in Lesbian and Gay History, Professor George Chauncey.

    “ Modern Blood Libels and the Masking of Egyptian Insecurities ,” by Matthew Bozik ’10. HIST 434: Anti-Semitism in Modern Times, Professor Paula Hyman.

    “ The Progressives’ Attempts to Link America’s Rural Past and Modern Future ,” by Brooks Swett ’09. HIST 496: Nationalism in American Politics and Culture, Professor Samuel Schaffer.

    “ Meanings in Canada’s Vimy Ridge Memorial ,” by Michael Birnbaum ’08. HIST 423: Cultural History of World War I, Professor Bruno Cabanes.

    “ Lollard Bible Translation: Severing the Connection Between Language and Intellectual Privilege ,” by Louisa Inskip ’08. HIST 406: Medieval Heresy and Inquisition, Professor Brian Noell.

    “ The Samuel and Mary Attempted Piracy Outside the Port of Cephalonia: A Case Study of Piracy Law as a Transitional Factor Away from Lex Mercatoria ,” by Michael A. Gousgounis ’06. HIST 416: Venice & The Mediterranean, 1400-1700, Professor Francesca Trivellato.

    “ Entrepreneur, Democrat, Patriot: Sameness and Difference in Charles Willson Peale’s Philadelphia Museum ,” by Jordan Cutler-Tietjen ’20. HUMS 220: Collecting Nature and Art, 1500–1850, Professor Paola Bertucci, Teaching Fellow Sarah Pickman.

    “ The Impossibility of P. Grad. 4 in the Thebaid and Implications for Ptolemaic Rule ,” by Jennifer Barrows ’12. CLCV 204: Alexander and the Hellenistic World, Professor Joseph Manning, Teaching Fellow Caroline Stark.

    History Junior Seminar

    “ Following Thread: Understanding History and Materiality in Frida Kahlo’s Clothes ,” by Deborah Monti ’19. HIST 358J: Mexico Since Independence, Professor Gilbert Joseph.

    “‘ The Tories of 1812’: Decoding the Language of Political Insults in the Early Republic ,” by Zoe Rubin ’17. HIST 133J: Creation of the American Politician, Professor Joanne Freeman.

    ” Big Trouble in the Big Easy: The Battle of Canal Street and the Independence of Black Political Power ,” by Jacob Wasserman ’16. HIST 139J: The American South Since Reconstruction, Professor Glenda Gilmore.

    ” Thomas Clap, Ezra Stiles, and Yale’s First Revolution ,” by Thomas Hopson ’16. HIST 135J: The Age of Hamilton and Jefferson, Professor Joanne Freeman.

    ” The Trolley Problem: The Demise of the Streetcar in New Haven ,” by Jacob Wasserman ’16. HIST 116J: Roads and Cars in American Life, Professor David Spatz.

    “‘ In the Fold of America’: Immigration Politics in the Alien and Sedition Era ,” by Jacob Anbinder ’14. HIST 135J: Age of Hamilton and Jefferson, Professor Joanne B. Freeman.

    “ Managing History: The Federalist Attempt To Shape the Hartford Convention’s Legacy ,” by Nathaniel Zelinsky ’14. HIST 133J: The Creation of the American Politician, 1789–1820, Professor Joanne Freeman.

    “ Hearts of Darkness: Opium Dens and Urban Exploration in Late Victorian London ,” by Teo Soares ’13. HIST 225J: London and Modernity, Professor Becky Conekin.

    “ Mr. Madison Meets His Party: The Appointment of a Judge and The Education of a President ,” by Ryan Jacobs ’11. HIST 135J: The Age of Hamilton and Jefferson, Professor Joanne Freeman.

    “ Stages of Modernity: The Thaw-Nesbit-White Scandal, the New York Press and the Drama of the Century ,” by Randall Spock ’11. HIST 126J: Murder and Mayhem in Old New York, Professor Mary Lui.

    “ Dissidence in China and Eastern Europe and the Search for a New Pragmatism ,” by Eli Bildner ’10. HIST 231J: Responses to Totalitarianism, Professor Marci Shore.

    Humanities

    “ Dancing with Knives: Voguing and Black Vernacular Dance ,” by Eliza Robertson ’18. THST 380: History of Dance, Professor Brian Seibert.

    “ Entrepreneur, Democrat, Patriot: Sameness and Difference in Charles Willson Peale’s Philadelphia Museum ,” by Jordan Cutler-Tietjen ’20. HUMS 220: Collecting Nature and Art, 1500–1850, Professor Paola Bertucci, Teaching Fellow Sarah Pickman.

    “ Having Her Pie and Eating It Too: Sara Bareilles’ Representation of Women through the Convergence of Singer-Songwriter, Stage Character, and Composer in Waitress: The Musical ,” by Sofía Campoamor ’20. MUSI 335: Women on Stage, Professors Gundula Kreuzer and Annelies Andries.

    “City of Elms: The Myth of the Urban Pastoral ,” by Rebecca Ju ’21. EVST 120: American Environmental History, Professor Paul Sabin, Teaching Fellow Kelly Goodman.

    “ Avoiding the sublime: Photography and the ongoing legacy of nuclear technology ,” by Colin Hemez ’18. HSAR 401: Critical Approaches to Art History, Professors Erica James and Monica Bravo.

    “ Public health in the age of nuclear fallout: St. Louis and the Baby Tooth Survey 1958-1963 ,” by Kathleen Yu ’17. HSHM 448: American Medicine and the Cold War, Professor Naomi Rogers.

    “ Walking With, Moving Through ,” by Holly Taylor ’17. THST 244: Writing about Movement, Professor Brian Seibert.

    ” From Sanctuary to Cemetery: The Fate of Astoria and the Italian Immigrant Community ,” by Giovanni Bacarella ’15. AMST 348: Space, Place, & Landscape, Professor Laura Barraclough.

    ” The Preserved Party: A Metonymical Still Life ,” by Janine Chow ’15. LITR 202: Nabokov and World Literature, Professor Marijeta Bozovic, Teaching Fellow Daria Ezerova.

    “‘ That’s What It Is’: Musical Potential and Stylistic Contrast in Act One, Scene One of The Most Happy Fella ,” by Dan Rubins ’16. MUSI 246: American Musical Theatre History, Professor Daniel Egan.

    “ An Unattainable Salvation: Dirt, Danger & Domesticity in Old New York ,” by Catherine Carson Evans ’13. AMST 207: American Cultural Landscapes, Professor Dolores Hayden, Teaching Fellow Chloe Taft.

    “ Pruitt-Igoe: Utopic Expectations Meet Tenement-Infused Realities ,” by Evan Frondorf ’14. AMST 207: American Cultural Landscapes, Professor Dolores Hayden, Teaching Fellow Liz Bondaryk.

    “ The Numerous Faces of South Korea’s Burgeoning Medical Tourism Industry ,” by Lisa Wang ’12. AMST 192: Work and Daily Life in Global Capitalism, Professor Michael Denning.

    “ The Impossibility of P. Grad. 4 in the Thebaid and Implications for Ptolemaic Rule ,” by Jennifer Barrows ’12. CLCV 204: Alexander and the Hellenistic World, Professor Joseph Manning, Teaching Fellow Caroline Stark.

    “ The Prisoner Dis-Analogy as a Defense of Stem Cell Research on Spare Embryos ,” by Ilana Yurkiewicz ’10. CSDC 362: Bioethics and the Law, Professor Dov Fox.

    “ Regarding the Body: The Spectacle of Dissection and Its Uses in the 18th Century ,” by Mihan Lee ’10. HSHM 431: Science/Spectacle in Enlightenment, Professor Paola Bertucci.

    “ Ignoring the Call to Murder: The Evolution of Surrealist French Cinema ,” by Christopher Adler ’09. FILM 240: World Cinema, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    “ A-Foot and Under-Foot: Peripheries and the Footnote ,” by Catherine Reilly ’08. LITR 142: World Literature, Professor Barry McCrea.

    “ The Photograph: A Personal Exploration ,” by Hannah Shearer ’09. FILM 099: Film and the Arts, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    “ That Make the Strong Heart Weak ,” by Justin Jannise ’09. FILM 099: Film and the Arts, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    Philosophy

    “‘ The Moral Meaning of a Pause’: Ethics Committees and the Cloning Debate ,” by Lindsay Gellman ’12. ENGL 116: Writing Seminar, Professor Raymond Malewitz.

    “ Israel’s Withdrawal from Gaza: Legitimizing Civil Disobedience from Both Sides ,” by Aya Shoshan ’10. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Andrew Ehrgood.

    “ The Curiosity of Humanity ,” by Michael Rodriguez ’10. ENGL 114: Writing Seminars 1, Professor Suzanne Young.

    ” Formulating Maxims to Test Their Morality: Sources of Ambiguity in Kant’s Moral Philosophy ,” by Dan Friedman ’17. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Daniel Greco.

    “ Charlotte’s Finite Web: Causality in Aristotle’s Metaphysics ,” by Anya Richkind ’16. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Epifanio Elizondo.

    “ A Reconstruction and Critique of the Refutation of Idealism ,” by Minh Alexander Nguyen ’15. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Matthew Noah Smith.

    “ The Cost of Duty-Free and Duty: John Stuart Mill’s Failed Critique of Immanuel Kant, and Further Critiques of Both Philosophers ,” by Noah Lawrence ’09. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Jonathan Gilmore.

    “ Telling a Lie to Save a Life: Kant’s Moral Failure and Mill’s Mere Suitability ,” by Brian Earp ’10. Directed Studies: Philosophy, Professor Gregory Ganssle.

    “ The Prisoner Dis-Analogy as a Defense of Stem Cell Research on Spare Embryos ,” by Ilana Yurkiewicz ’10. CSDC 362: Bioethics and the Law, Professor Dov Fox.

    “ Save Yourself from Yourself ,” by Ryan Hollander ’12. PLSC 114: Intro to Political Philosophy, Professor Steven Smith, Teaching Fellow Meredith Edwards.

    “ The Lottery of Babylon and the Justice of Random Chance ,” by Nabeem Hashem ’12. PLSC 118: Moral Foundations of Politics, Professor Paulina Ochoa Espejo, Teaching Fellow Josh Simon.

    “ Feel Like a Natural Human: The Polis by Nature, and Human Nature in Aristotle’s The Politics ,” by Laura Zax ’10. PLSC 114: Intro to Political Philosophy, Professor Steven Smith, Teaching Fellow Justin Zaremby.

    “ Federal Funding for Embryonic Stem Cell Research ,” by Jurist Tan ’09. BENG 090: Stem Cells: Science & Politics, Professor Erin Lavik.

    Film, Visual Arts, & Performing Arts

    “ Dancing with Knives: Voguing and Black Vernacular Dance ,” by Eliza Robertson ’18. THST 380: History of Dance, Professor Brian Seibert.

    “ Having Her Pie and Eating It Too: Sara Bareilles’ Representation of Women through the Convergence of Singer-Songwriter, Stage Character, and Composer in Waitress: The Musical ,” by Sofía Campoamor ’20. MUSI 335: Women on Stage, Professors Gundula Kreuzer and Annelies Andries.

    “ Avoiding the sublime: Photography and the ongoing legacy of nuclear technology ,” by Colin Hemez ’18. HSAR 401: Critical Approaches to Art History, Professors Erica James and Monica Bravo.

    “ Walking With, Moving Through ,” by Holly Taylor ’17. THST 244: Writing about Movement, Professor Brian Seibert.

    “‘ That’s What It Is’: Musical Potential and Stylistic Contrast in Act One, Scene One of The Most Happy Fella ,” by Dan Rubins ’16. MUSI 246: American Musical Theatre History, Professor Daniel Egan.

    “ Ignoring the Call to Murder: The Evolution of Surrealist French Cinema ,” by Christopher Adler ’09. FILM 240: World Cinema, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    “ The Photograph: A Personal Exploration ,” by Hannah Shearer ’09. FILM 099: Film and the Arts, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    “ That Make the Strong Heart Weak ,” by Justin Jannise ’09. FILM 099: Film and the Arts, Professor Dudley Andrew.

    “ The Camera as Dictator: Photography and Fascism at Abu Ghraib ,” by Stephanie Lynch ’09. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Raymond Malewitz.

    Political Science

    “ A Tale of Two States: Takeaways from Massachusetts and Louisiana in the Quest for a New Federal Education Policy ,” by Emil Friedman ’20. PLSC 214: Politics of U.S. Public Policy, Professor Jacob Hacker, Teaching Fellow Baobao Zhang.

    “ Fools & Self-Representation: A Defense of Faretta v. California ,” by Daniel Cheng ’13. PLSC 252: Crime & Punishment, Professor Gregory Huber, Teaching Fellow Jeremy Kaplan-Lyman.

    “ Reconsidering Broken Windows: A Critique of Moral and Pragmatic Justifications ,” by Aseem Mehta ’14. PLSC 252: Crime and Punishment, Professor Gregory Huber, Teaching Fellow Jeremy Kaplan-Lyman.

    “ Save Yourself from Yourself ,” by Ryan Hollander ’12. PLSC 114: Intro to Political Philosophy, Professor Steven Smith, Teaching Fellow Meredith Edwards.

    “ The Lottery of Babylon and the Justice of Random Chance ,” by Nabeem Hashem ’12. PLSC 118: Moral Foundations of Politics, Professor Paulina Ochoa Espejo, Teaching Fellow Josh Simon.

    “ Pressured Justice: Activating the Courts for the Protection of Female Laborer ,” by David Wheelock ’09. PLSC 373: Comparative Judicial Politics, Professor Frances Rosenbluth, Teaching Fellow Stephen Engel.

    “ Feel Like a Natural Human: The Polis by Nature, and Human Nature in Aristotle’s The Politics ,” by Laura Zax ’10. PLSC 114: Intro to Political Philosophy, Professor Steven Smith, Teaching Fellow Justin Zaremby.

    “ Fixing Poverty: What Government Can and Cannot Do To Make America Better ,” by James Kirchick ’06. PLSC 203: Inequality and American Democracy, Professor Jacob S. Hacker, Teaching Fellow Nicole Kazee.

    “ Suffering and Redemption in the Eyes of Lincoln ,” by Katerina Apostolides ’06. PLSC 314: Lincoln—Principle, Statesmanship, and Persuasion, Professors Steven Smith and David Bromwich.

    Sociology, Anthropology, & Linguistics

    “ The Presentation of Disability in Everyday Life ,” by Jack Lattimore ’20. SOCY 152: Topics in Contemporary Social Theory, Professor Ron Eyerman, Teaching Fellow Roger Baumann.

    “ Across the Islands: Lexical and Phonetic Variation in Hawai‘ian Dialects ,” by Jackson Petty ’21. LING 112: Historical Linguistics, Professor Jonathan Manker, Teaching Fellow Martín Fuchs.

    ” A Diachronic Perspective on Semantic Maps ,” by Robert Yaman ’15. LING 121: Historical Linguistics, Professor Claire Bowern, Teaching Fellow Sean Gleason.

    ” Preserving Values in a Market for Kidneys ,” by Cynthia Hua ’15. SOCY 321: Sociology of Markets, Professors Devin Singh and Frederick Wherry, Teaching Fellow Andrew Cohen.

    ” Unweaving the ‘Development Narrative’: Bt Cotton and Farmer Suicides in India ,” by Alina Aksiyote Bernardete ’16. ANTH 276: South Asian Social Worlds, Professor Sara Shneiderman.

    “ Imagined Identities: The Tibetan Government-in-exile and the Western Vision of Tibet ,” by Emily Kruger ’08. ANTH 455: Religion and Globalization in East Asia, Professor Gareth Fisher.

    “ Silent Protection and the Burden of Silence ,” by Emma Sokoloff-Rubin ’11. HIST 160: Topics in Lesbian and Gay History, Professor George Chauncey.

    ” From Sanctuary to Cemetery: The Fate of Astoria and the Italian Immigrant Community ,” by Giovanni Bacarella ’15. AMST 348: Space, Place, & Landscape, Professor Laura Barraclough.

    “ An Unattainable Salvation: Dirt, Danger & Domesticity in Old New York ,” by Catherine Carson Evans ’13. AMST 207: American Cultural Landscapes, Professor Dolores Hayden, Teaching Fellow Chloe Taft.

    “ Pruitt-Igoe: Utopic Expectations Meet Tenement-Infused Realities ,” by Evan Frondorf ’14. AMST 207: American Cultural Landscapes, Professor Dolores Hayden, Teaching Fellow Liz Bondaryk.

    “ The Numerous Faces of South Korea’s Burgeoning Medical Tourism Industry ,” by Lisa Wang ’12. AMST 192: Work and Daily Life in Global Capitalism, Professor Michael Denning.

    Women’s, Gender, & Sexuality Studies

    “ Congratulations, It’s a Social Construct: Production and Reproduction of (Trans) Gendered Bodies ,” by Laura Goetz ’17. WGSS 340: Feminist and Queer Theory, Professor Margaret Homans.

    ” Chronicles of My Life: A Minority Reading of the Dominant Narrative ,” by Cathy Shen ’17. WGSS 327: Constructing Self: Autobiography, Professor Geetanjali Chanda.

    Environmental Studies

    “City of Elms: The Myth of the Urban Pastoral ,” by Rebecca Ju ’21. EVST 120: American Environmental History, Professor Paul Sabin, Teaching Fellow Kelly Goodman.

    Psychology

    “ Sex-Based Effects of Positive vs. Negative Message Framing on Intended Alcohol Use ,” by Sarah Stein ’19. PSYC 235: Research Methods in Psychology, Professor Woo-Kyoung Ahn, Teaching Fellow Natalie Wittlin.

    “Effect of Excuses on Making Moral Judgments ,” by Angela Choi ’12. PSYC 235: Research Methods in Psychology, Professor Woo-Kyoung Ahn, Teaching Fellow Sarah Hailey.

    “ Positive, Math-Unrelated Priming and Women’s Math Performance ,” by Jason Parad ’12. PSYC 235: Research Methods in Psychology, Professor Woo-kyoung Ahn, Teaching Fellow Jacqueline Smith.

    “ Infants’ Use of Kind Information in Object Individuation and Implications for Conceptual Development ,” by Elizabeth Rawson ’07. PSYC 140: Developmental Psychology, Professor Frank Keil.

    Health Studies

    “ Waking Up the Warriors: The Rise of Cancer Immunotherapy ,” by Malini Gandhi ’17. ENGL 121: Styles of Academic and Professional Prose, Professor Randi Epstein.

    ” Treat the Problem, Not the Disease: The Necessary Shift from Vertical Programs to Horizontal Programs for Treating HIV/AIDS in sub-Saharan Africa ,” by Xiuqi Cao ’17. ENGL 114: Writing Seminar, Professor Karin Gosselink.

    “ Public health in the age of nuclear fallout: St. Louis and the Baby Tooth Survey 1958-1963 ,” by Kathleen Yu ’17. HSHM 448: American Medicine and the Cold War, Professor Naomi Rogers.

    “ The Numerous Faces of South Korea’s Burgeoning Medical Tourism Industry ,” by Lisa Wang ’12. AMST 192: Work and Daily Life in Global Capitalism, Professor Michael Denning.

    “ Regarding the Body: The Spectacle of Dissection and Its Uses in the 18th Century ,” by Mihan Lee ’10. HSHM 431: Science/Spectacle in Enlightenment, Professor Paola Bertucci.

    ” Nutrition in Zambia ,” by Christina de Fontnouvelle ’16. HLTH 230: Global Health Challenges and Responses, Professor Richard Skolnik, Teaching Fellow Jordan Emont.

    ” Importing Prescription Drugs from Canada: A Public Health Solution ,” by Stephanie Heung ’15. PHYS 320: Science and Public Policy, Professor Bonnie Fleming.

    “ Cardiovascular Disease in China ,” by Sudhakar Nuti ’13. HLTH 230: Global Health: Challenges and Responses, Professor Richard Skolnik, Teaching Fellow Nidhi Parekh.

    Biology

    “Neurometabolic Biomarkers for the Early Detection of Alzheimer’s Disease ,” by Ludivine Brunissen ’19. BENG 485: Fundamentals of Neuroimaging, Professors D.S. Fahmeed Hyder and Douglas L. Rothman, Teaching Fellow John J. Walsh.

    “ The Construction of a Universal Entry Vector to Facilitate Genetic Modification of Rhizobia ,” by Sarah McAlister ’16. MCDB 201L: Molecular Biology Laboratory, Professor Maria Moreno.

    “ Visualization of localization and expression of Arabidopsis thaliana gene AT1G52340, an ortholog of Tasselseed2 ,” by Kevin Hochstrasser ’15. MCDB 201L: Molecular Biology Laboratory, Professor Maria Moreno, Teaching Fellow Christopher Bartley.

    “ Cloning of the Oryza sativa ferric chelate reductase promoter-terminator fusion into a pYU2735 plasmid: generation of a universal construct toward rice biofortification ,” by Micah Johnson ’13. MCDB 201L: Molecular Biology Laboratory, Professor Maria Moreno, Teaching Fellow Michael Turner.

    “ Cloning of the Yellow Stripe 1 gene and of the promoter of a Tapetal Development and Function gene in Oryza sativa japonica ,” by Sabrina Gill ’13. MCDB 201L: Molecular Biology Laboratory, Professor Maria Moreno.

    “ Federal Funding for Embryonic Stem Cell Research ,” by Jurist Tan ’09. BENG 090: Stem Cells: Science & Politics, Professor Erin Lavik.

    Evolutionary Biology

    “Antimicrobial Amyloid-β: The Antagonistic Pleiotropy between Innate Immunity and Alzheimer’s Disease ,” by Emma Healy ’18. E&EB 235: Evolution and Medicine, Professor Stephen Stearns, Teaching Fellow Stephen John Gaughran.

    ” The Sooner, the Better: Modeling Evolutionary Recovery Following Isolated Incidents of Environmental Pollution ,” by Laura Goetz ’17. BIOL 104: Ecology & Evolutionary Biology, Professor Leo Buss.

    ” The Influence of Egg Crypsis on the Broken-Wing Display of the Killdeer ,” by Casey McLaughlin ’15. E&EB 240: Animal Behavior, Professor Suzanne Alonzo, Teaching Fellow Stacy Arnold.

    “ The Hygiene Hypothesis and the Increase of Cancer in the 20th Century ,” by Stacy Scheuneman ’14. E&EB 235: Evolution and Medicine, Professor Stephen Stearns, Teaching Fellow Vanessa Lamers.

    “ Research Proposal: Do Octopuses Think Like Vertebrates? A New Comparative Test ,” by Dakota E. McCoy ’13. E&EB 122: Ecology, Evolution, and Behavior, Professor Stephen Stearns, Teaching Fellow Amanda Subalusky.

    “ ‘Junk’: Breeding Innovation and Complexity ,” by Jared Shenson ’12. E&EB 122: Principles of Evolution, Ecology and Behavior. Professor Steven Stearns, Teaching Fellow Andrea Hodgins-Davis.

    “ Evaluating the influence of evolution on human brain size ,” by Sarah Foote ’10. E&EB 122: Principles of Evolution, Ecology and Behavior. Professor Steven Stearns, Teaching Fellow Katy Richards-Hrdlicka.

    “ Fly Sex: Adaptive manipulation of offspring sex ratio in Drosophila melanogaster ,” by Tse Yang Lim ’11. E&EB 240: Animal Behavior, Professor Suzanne Alonzo, Teaching Fellow Andrea Hodgins-Davis.

    “ Recombination in Mitochondrial DNA: Nonzero but Rare ,” by Christina Hueschen ’10. E&EB 122: Principles of Evolution, Ecology and Behavior, Professor Stephen Stearns, Teaching Fellow Jeremy Draghi.

    “ Reconstructing Calamites: Building Giants from Fragments ,” by Alena Gribskov ’09. E&EB 171: Collections of the Peabody Museum, Professor Leo Buss.

    Physical Sciences

    ” Electrospray Synthesis of Graphene Oxide-Mized Metal Oxide Nanocomposites for Energy Storage ,” by Brandon Ortiz ’18. STARS, Professor Alessandro Gomez, Teaching Fellow Justin Tang.

    ” Importing Prescription Drugs from Canada: A Public Health Solution ,” by Stephanie Heung ’15. PHYS 320: Science and Public Policy, Professor Bonnie Fleming.

    “ Determining the Ages, Metallicities, and Star Formation Rates of Brightest Cluster Galaxies ,” by Hannah Alpert ’15. SCIE S101: Scientific Research: Process and Presentation, Professor Maria Mareno.

    “ An Introduction to Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy ,” by Andrew Yang ’12. CHEM 251L: Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory, Professor Jonathan Parr.

     

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        Online High School Math Classes

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        View All Departments   Meet Our Math Teachers

        You Need 3.0 Math Credits to Graduate High School in Wisconsin. If you’re planning on going to college, we recommend 4.0 credits

        Teach Me!
        Online High School Math Classes

        Math Courses include Basic and Advanced Placement Options

        eAchieve Academy’s online high school mathematics department is taught by experienced instructors who combine their love of computers and math to bring students a dynamic learning experience.

        Our math teachers inspire students to have a passion for learning the fundamentals of mathematics while challenging them to reach their full potential.

        Study Online and Earn 3.0 Math Credits  Toward Your Wisconsin High School Diploma.

        We offer honors and AP math courses for students with an advanced understanding of mathematics.

        In addition to advanced math courses, we also offer a mathematics for consumers course which provides a practical foundation for everyday math skills.

        We teach several levels of mathematics, ensuring each student receives the education they need.

        I’m interested in online math courses – but I need some more info.

        Sure thing. We’ve got all sorts of resources for student and parents considering alternative online education. Here are some of the most common questions and concerns regarding making the switch to online high school courses:

        How does online high school work?

        Online school can be whatever you want it to be – a part-time supplement to traditional education or a full-time replacement. Give us a call and we’ll help you get through the initial stages.  MORE >>

        What are the biggest advantages and benefits of online high school?

        The cool part is every student has their own version of this answer. Because online learning is so highly personalized, students and parents may customize their educational path perfectly for their circumstances.  MORE >>

        Are online high school diplomas legitimate?

        Yes. A diploma received from eAchieve Academy is indistinguishable from any other attained through the Waukesha School District.  MORE >>

        How many credits do online students need to graduate high school in Wisconsin?

        Same as any other in the traditional public education program. You may use online courses to complete outstanding elective requirements or for additional college credit.  MORE >>

        How do online high school students develop social skills?

        This is a common concern. eAchieve Academy offers students numerous opportunities for group events, clubs, field trips and other meetings outside the online classroom.  MORE >>

        Contact eAchieve Academy  for enrollment information.
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        Analysis Of Our Planet Earth

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        Analysis Of Our Planet Earth

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        Any opinions, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of UK Essays.

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        The planet earth is one of the nine planets in the solar system and the only known planet to harbor life and the home of human beings. From the words of Neil Armstrong, one of the astronauts of the famous Apollo 11, “the earth from space resembles a big blue marble with swirling white clouds floating above blue oceans.” About 71 percent of the earth’s surface is covered with water and the rest is land, mostly in the form of continents that rise above the oceans.

        Origin of the Earth

        The earth has a unique characteristic that is suited to supporting life. It is neither too hot like planet Mercury, the closest planet to the Sun, nor too cold like planet Mars.

        For thousands of years, human being could only wonder about the earth and other observable planets in the solar system. Many ideas such as the earth was a sphere and that it travelled around the Sun were based on brilliant reasoning. It was on the development of scientific method especially in the 18th and 19th centuries, that human beings began to gather data that could be used to verify theories about the earth and the rest of the solar system.

        In the second half of the 20th century, more advances in the study of the earth and the solar system occurred because of the development of rockets that could send spacecrafts beyond Earth. Human beings were able to study and observe Earth from space and satellites equipped with scientific instruments. Scientists have studied the solar system and tried to explain how it was formed. Billions of people are wondering how the huge, lively planet came to be. There are many different theories trying to give explanation of how our home planet came to be. One of the most popular theories of the planet’s origin is that of God’s creation. Many religious group as well as scientists, embrace the belief that God created the universe and the different steps motivating material and natural development and that these steps then resulted in the formation of the galaxies, the solar system and existence of the earth. This theory is known as Theistic evolution or as evolutionary creationism. This theory holds the belief that God exceeds common time and space, with nature having no survival self-sufficient of God’s will.

        The Theistic Evolution Theory poses many questions that can never be answered directly. The sources available are books written by humans.

        Most accepted belief is the theory of creation in the book of Genesis in the Old Testament. This popular theory states that God created the universe in six days .The Bible offers no evidence to prove the story; rather it relies on the faith of the believers to accept it as truth.

        Another popular belief is the Big Bang Theory. This theory supports the idea that the universe came about due to a colossal explosion. According to the theory, “the universe goes through a tremendously high – speed rise that expands within a fraction of a second. Then, the excessive heat of electrons and other particles mix. As atoms and particles charge, still extremely hot, they prevent light from shining, creating a sweltering hot fog. Eventually, the electrons merge with additional particles to structure atoms of hydrogen and helium, causing light to at last shine. Giant clouds are soon formed by the hydrogen and helium gases. Weighty elements that are not clustered together are thrown into space to form stars and planets.

        Another theory is developed by Immanuel Kant and given scientific form by Pierre Simon Laplace at the end of 18th century. It is known as the Nebular Theory. It was assumed that the solar system in its first state was a nebula, a hot, slowly rotating mass of rare matter, which gradually cooled and contracted, the rotation becoming more rapid, in turn giving nebula a flattened disk-like shape .In time, rings of gaseous matter became separated from the outer part of the disk, until the diminished nebula at the center was surrounded by a series of rings. Out of the material of each ring a great ball was formed, which by shrinking eventually became a planet. The mass at the center of the system condensed to form the sun.

        Encounter or collision theories, in which a star passes a close by or actually collides with the sun, try to explain the distribution of angular momentum. According to the Planetisimal theory, developed by Thomas Chamberlin and Forest Ray Moulton, in the early part of 20th century, a star passed close to the sun. Huge tides were raised on the surface; and some of these erupted matters were torn free, and by a cross pull from the star, were thrust bodies called planetesimals. As their orbits crossed, the larger bodies grew by absorbing the planetisimals, thus becoming planets.

        The Gaseous Tidal Theory, proposed by James Jeans and Harold Jeffreys in 1918, is a variation of the planetesimal concept. It suggests that a huge tidal wave, raised on the sun by a force of gravity of a passing star, was drawn into a long filament and became detached from the principal mass. As the stream of gaseous material condensed, it separated into masses of various sizes, which by further condensation took the form of a planet. The Dynamic Encounter Theory of Georges Buffon states that the world was formed out of molten materials from the sun that collided with other planets.

        According to the Solar Disruption Theory by Georges-Louis Leclerc, the sun and a big star almost collided in space, which made some parts of the sun burst. The pieces formed became planets.

        Composition and Structure of the Earth

        Geologists divided the earth into three main zones: hydrosphere, lithosphere, and atmosphere.

        Hydrosphere consists of the bodies of water that covers 71 percent of the earth’s surface. The largest of these are the oceans, which contain over 97 percent of all water on Earth. Glaciers and polar ice caps contain over 2 percent of earths’ water in the form of solid ice. Only about 0.6 is under the surface as groundwater. Groundwater is 36 times more plentiful than water found in lakes, inland seas rivers, and in the atmosphere as water vapor. Most of the water in glacier, lakes inland seas, rivers and groundwater is fresh and can be used for drinking and in agriculture.

        The atmosphere is the great blanket of gases that surrounds the earth. It is arranged in five layers: troposphere, stratosphere, mesosphere, and exosphere.

        Lithosphere refers to all of the earth, from its surface to its center. The earth contains three regions – crust, mantle, and core. Crust is the outermost layer of the earth. The crust consists of the continents, and other land areas and the basins or floor of the oceans. It has an average thickness of 25 mile.

        Mantle is about 800 miles thick of solid silicate rock. Core contains iron and nickel whose outer core is liquid and the inner core is solid.

        Changes on the Earth’s Surface

        Think and Respond

        How forces inside the earth create and change landforms? Earth’s surface has been constantly changing ever since the planet was formed. Most of these changes have been taking place slowly over millions of years. These gradual changes resulted in modifications including the formation, erosion, re-formation of mountain ranges, the movement of continents, the creation of super continents and the break-up of smaller continents.

        There are factors responsible for the changes in the earth’s surface. These are:

        Weathering. Weathering is the breakdown of rock at and near the surface of the Earth. Most rocks originally formed in a hot, high pressure environment below the surface where there was little water. Once the rock reached earth’s surface they were subjected to temperature changes and expand to water. When rocks are subjected to these kinds of conditions, the minerals they contain tend to change. These changes constitute the process of weathering. There are two types of weathering; physical weathering and chemical weathering.

        Physical weathering includes a decrease in the size of rock materials. Freezing and thawing of water in rock countries for example, splits rocks into small pieces because water expands when it freezes.

        Chemical weathering involves a chemical change in the composition of rock. Chemical weathering is important to man because it creates the clay minerals that are important component of soil, which is the basis for agriculture.

        Erosion. Erosion is the process that removes loose and weathered rock and carries it to a new site. Water, wind, and glacial ice combined with the force of gravity can cause erosion.

        Soil erosion and gullying in the upper Panuco basin, Sierra Madre Oriental, eastern Mexico

        Think and Explain

        Why is erosion dangerous? Erosion by running water is the most common process of erosion. When water moves downhill, it can carry loose rocks or soil with it. The force of the running water removes loose particles formed by weathering. In the process, gullies and valleys are lengthened, widened, and deepen. The Grand Canyon of the Colorado River is an example of the eroding power of water. Over a million years the Colorado River has cut a canyon that is more than 1 mile deep. The Nile River of Egypt, for example, brings rich soil from the mountains and spreads it along its banks. Because of this, the Nile Valley is one of the most fertile areas in the world. It is the only part of Egypt where crops can grow, a reason why Egypt was known as “The Gift of Nile.” On the other hand, the Huang Ho or Yellow River in Northern China often overflows its banks and floods farms and homes. Over the years Huang Ho has done so much damage that people call this river “China’s Sorrow.”

        Erosion can also occur as glacier, or large bodies of ice, move across the surface of the earth. As they move, glaciers change the land destroying forests, carving out valleys, altering the course of the rivers and wearing down mountaintops.

        Wind is an important cause of erosion only in arid or dry regions. Wind carries sand and dirt, which can scour even solid rock. Erosion caused by wind can either help or hurt people. The plains of Northern China for example, have a thick, rich type of soil that is carried by winds blowing from the deserts far to the west. This soil allows farmers in Northern China to raise great amount of wheat and other food crops.

        Think and Explain

        How do you account today’s flash floods to soil erosion?

        Many factors determine the rate and kind of erosion that occurs in a certain area. Then climate of a given area determines the distribution, amount, and kind of precipitation that the area receives, thus, the type and rate of weathering. An area with an arid climate erodes differently than the area with a humid climate. The elevation of an area also plays an important role by determining the potential energy of running water. The higher the elevation, the more water will flow due to the force of gravity.

        Plate Tectonics.

        Think and Explain

        How do scientists predict when and where earthquakes may occur?Opposite the leveling is a force responsible for raising mountains, and plateaus and for creating new landmasses. These changes on earth surface occur in the outermost solid portion of Earth, known as lithosphere. The lithosphere consists of the crust and another region known as the upper mantle. Scientists believe that the lithosphere is broken into a series of plates, or segments. According to the theory of plate tectonics, these plates move around on earth’s surface over long periods of time. These plates move in different ways in relation to each other.

        They pull apart or move away from each other, they collide or move against each other, or they slide past each other as they move sideways. These shaking movements of the earth called earthquakes explain geological occurrences such as volcanic eruptions, as well as mountain building and the formation of oceans and continents.

        Yale Peabody Museum/www.peabody.yale.edu/platetectonics/author

        Earth’s Physical Features

        Earth’s Features

        The natural features of the earth’s land surfaces are called landforms. These features are used to describe and help people to locate specific places.

        Landforms

        Think and Explain

        Why is the earth the only planet for man?Landforms are defined as the natural physical features found on the surface of the earth. Landforms are created as a result of the various forces of nature such as wind, water and ice and also by the movement of the earth’s tectonic plates. Due to these actions, the soil gets eroded and deposited somewhere far from the site of erosion, thus leads to the formation of different landforms. Some landforms are created in a matter of few hours; others take millions of years to appear. A group of landforms in a particular area is called its landscape.

        Geographers and geologists refer to four major landforms. Large flat mainly grassy areas are the plains. Lands with elevations more than 1,000 feet above the surrounding areas are called mountains. Hills are elevated land masses that are less than 1,000 feet above their surroundings. Plateaus are flat elevated areas perched between 300 to 3,000 feet high. Minor landforms include buttes, canyons, valleys and basins.

        Think and Respond

        How do forces inside the earth create and change landforms? These major landforms were formed as a result of tectonic activity, or earthquakes. Other landforms are the result of volcanic eruptions. In fact, mountains that were formed by tectonic activity are called fold mountains, while those formed by volcanic eruptions are called volcanic mountains. Still other landforms resulted from the effects of weathering, erosion and the movement of glaciers.

        Think and Respond

        How did bodies of water such as rivers and seas affect societies? Mountains are perhaps the most noticeable of the major landforms and are found on every continent, as well as beneath the ocean. The highest mountain is Mount Everest in the Himalayas at 29,028 feet. The largest mountain, by volume, is Hawaii’s Maono Loa. The longest chain of mountains is the Mid Ocean Range. Both Easter Island in the Pacific Ocean and Iceland are member peaks of this range.

        More than half of the earth’s surface is covered by plains like the Central Plains of the United States and the plains in Eastern China. Some plains that continue to grow in surface area are the deltas that form by land carried in the current and deposited at the mouths of major rivers. The largest deltas are the Nile River Delta, Mississippi River Delta and Rhone River Delta.

        Plateaus account for about 30 percent of the earth’s surface. They are elevations that terminate in flat lands. Some people call them tablelands because of their shape. There are often layers of both hard and soft rock in a plateau. These landforms were caused when the earth’s crust was forced upward.

        Types and Characteristic Features of Landforms

        There are many types of landforms on the earth’s surface. Each landform is characterized by its slope, elevation, soil and rock type, stratification and orientation. Some of the common types of landforms and their characteristics are the following:

        Mountains: Mountains are areas, which are higher than the surrounding areas and are characterized by a peak, e.g. The Himalayas. Surprisingly, they are more frequently present in the oceans than in land. A mountain is steeper than a hill. Mountains are formed due the tectonic movement such as an earthquake or a volcanic eruption. A few are resulted due to erosion of the surrounding areas by the action of wind, water or ice.

        Plateaus: Plateaus are large highland flat areas separated from the surrounding areas by a steep slope, e.g. The Tibetan plateau. Plateaus are formed due to various actions such as collision of the earth’s tectonic plates, uplift of the earth’s crust by the action of magma; some are resulted due to the lava flow from the volcanic eruption.

        Islands: Islands are areas that are completely surrounded by water, e.g. The Hawaiian Islands. Islands are formed either as a result of the volcanic eruption or due to the presence of hot spots on the lithosphere.

        Plains: Plains are flat areas or low relief areas on the earth’s surface, e.g. prairies, steppes. Plains are formed due to the sedimentation of the eroded soil from the hills and mountains or due to the flowing lava deposited by the agents of wind, water and ice.

        Valleys: Valleys are flat areas of land between the hills or mountains, e.g. The California Central Valley. Mostly they are formed by the actions of rivers and glaciers. Depending upon the shape, valley forms are classified as U-shaped or V-shaped valley. V-shaped valleys are formed by flowing water or rivers, whereas U-shaped valleys are formed by glaciers.

        Deserts: Deserts are very dry lands with little or no rainfall, for example, The Sahara desert. Mostly deserts are formed in rain shadow areas, which are leeward of a mountain range with respect to the wind direction. Thus, the mountains block the passage of wind resulting in little or sometimes no rain.

        Loess: Loess are deposits of silt and with a little amount of sand and clay. Many a times wind action is responsible for formation of loess; however sometimes glacial activity can also form loess.

        Rivers: Rivers are natural flowing stream of freshwater, e.g. The Nile. They mostly flow towards lakes or oceans but sometimes they dried up without reaching another water body. River water is collected from the surface water runoffs, groundwater water recharge and sometimes from the water reservoirs such as glaciers. Landforms definitely play an important role in the formation of rivers.

        Oceans: Oceans are the biggest form of water and are saline, such as The Pacific Ocean. Oceans of the world covers around 71% of the earth’s surface and control the weather and climate of the earth’s surface.

        Think and Explain

        Are landforms still affecting today’s development?

        Glaciers: Glaciers are huge slow moving body of ice. Glaciers are formed due to the compaction of snow layers and moves with respect to gravity and pressure. Mainly there are two types of glaciers- Alpine glaciers, which are formed in high mountains and Continental glaciers, which are formed in cold Polar Regions.

        Continents

        Land surface of the earth was divided into seven landmasses called continents.

        Land surface of the earth was divided into seven landmasses called continents. A continent is defined as a large unbroken land mass completely surrounded by water, although in some cases continents are (or were in part) connected by land bridges. The seven continents are North America, South America, Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia, and Antarctica. The islands in the Pacific are often called Oceania.

        Illus. 1. The seven continents of the world.

        Europe

        Geographically, Europe, including the British Isles, is a large western peninsula of the continent of Asia; and many geographers, refer to Europe and Asia, as the Eurasian continent. But traditionally, Europe is counted as a separate continent, with the Ural and the Caucasus mountains forming the line of demarcation between Europe and Asia. Europe is a large peninsula with a long irregular coastline with varied mountains, and islands.

        The continent of Europe is a relatively small part of the Eurasian landmass, encompassing 3,827,308 square miles. It is bounded on the west by the Atlantic Ocean, on the south by the Mediterranean Sea and the Black Sea, on the east by Asia, and on the north by the Arctic Ocean. Europe’s highest point is Mt. Elbrus in Russia, at 18,510 feet above sea level. Its lowest point is the Caspian Sea in Russia, at 90 feet below sea level. The longest river in Europe is the Volga, which runs through Russia for about 2,300 miles. Also in Russia is the continent’s largest lake, Lake Ladoga, which covers an area of 6,834 square miles.

        Europe consists of over 40 countries, with approximate total population of 803, 850, 858 in 2009. Its two major English-speaking countries, the United Kingdom and Ireland, are island nations. Germany and France are the two most populous nations of central Europe. Two of Europe’s southernmost countries, Greece and Italy are Mediterranean Sea peninsulas. Four of the continent’s northern countries – Denmark, Finland, Norway, and Sweden – comprise a region known as Scandinavia.

        Asia

        Think and Respond

        What physical features might have been a great help for the Europeans to explore and settle in the Philippines? Asia is the largest of the Earth’s seven continents, lying almost entirely in the Northern Hemisphere. With outlying islands, it covers an estimated 44,391,000 sq km (17,139,000 sq mi), or about 30 percent of the world’s total land area. Its peoples account for three-fifths of the world’s population; in 2009 Asia had an estimated 4.10 billion inhabitants.

        Most geographers regard Asia as bounded on the north by the Arctic Ocean, on the east by the Bering Strait and the Pacific Ocean, on the south by the Indian Ocean, and on the southwest by the Red Sea and Mediterranean Sea. On the west, the Ural Mountain serves as boundary between Europe and Asia. Some geographers include Europe and Asia together in a larger Eurasian region, noting that western Asian countries, such as Turkey, merge almost imperceptibly into Europe.

        The continental mainland stretches from the southern end of the Malay Peninsula to Cape Chelyuskin in Siberia. The lowest and highest points on the Earth’s surface are in Asia, namely, the shore of the Dead Sea which is 408 m/1,340 ft. below sea level in 1996) and Mount Everest which is which is about 8,850 m/29,035 ft above sea level.

        Asia is divided into different regional groups namely; Southwest Asia, South Asia, East Asia, Southeast Asia and Central or North Asia.

        Southwest Asia spans a vast area that encompasses the following countries; Afghanistan, Bahrain, Cyprus, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Turkey, and United Arab Emirates.

        South Asia is a large landmass that extends southward from the continent of Asia into the Indian Ocean it’s nearly 1,591,890 square mile or 2,561,351 sq km occupying about 10 percent of the land area of Asia. This region includes the following countries; Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Maldives, Nepal, Pakistan, and Sri-Lanka.

        East Asia is separated from the rest of the Asian continent by rugged highlands and towering mountain ranges. It comprises the following countries; China, Japan, Mongolia, North Korea, South Korea, and Taiwan.

        Southeast Asia covers a land area of about 1.7 million square miles or 4.4 million sq km. It is bordered by the Pacific Ocean to the east and the Bay of Bengal and the Indian Ocean to the west and south. The following countries are included in the region; Brunei, Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Myanmar, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand and Vietnam.

        Central Asia/ North Asia is a region from the Caspian Sea in the west to Central China in the east, and from Southern Russia in the north to Afghanistan in the south. It has a varied geography. The region includes the following countries: Georgia, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan.

        North America

        The third-largest continent on Earth is North America. It lies mostly between the Arctic Circle and the Tropic of Cancer. It is almost completely surrounded by bodies of water, including the Pacific Ocean, the Bering Strait, the Arctic Ocean, the Atlantic Ocean, and the Caribbean Sea and Gulf of Mexico. Area: 9,361,791 sq mi (24,247,039 sq km). Population (2008 est.): 528, 720, 588. It is shaped like an inverted triangle .To the southeast are the Appalachian Mountains and to the west are the younger and much taller Cordilleras. These mountains extend the length of the continent and occupy about one-third of the total land area. The Rocky Mountains constitute the eastern Cordillera. The highest point is Mount McKinley. The Mississippi River basin, including its major tributaries, the Missouri and Ohio, occupies more than one-eighth of the continent’s total area. Generally temperate climatic conditions prevail.

        South America

        South America, fourth largest of the Earth’s seven continents after Asia, Africa, and North America occupying 17,820,900 sq km (6,880,700 sq mi), or 12 percent of the Earth’s land surface. It lies astride the equator and tropic of Capricorn and is joined by the Isthmus of Panama, on the north, to Central and North America. The continent extends 7,400 km (4,600 mi) from the Caribbean on the north to Cape Horn on the south, and its maximum width, between Ponta do Seixas, on Brazil’s Atlantic coast, and Punta Pariñas on Peru’s Pacific coast, is 5,160 km (3,210 mi). South America has a 2009 estimated population of 394 million, or 6 percent of the world’s people. The continent comprises 12 nations. Ten of the countries are Latin: Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Columbia, Ecuador, Paraguay, Peru, Uruguay, and Venezuela. Two of the nations are former dependencies: Guyana, of the United Kingdom, and Suriname, of The Netherlands. South America also includes French Guiana, an overseas department of France. The coastline of South America is relatively regular except in the extreme south and southwest, where it is indented by numerous inlet.

        The Andes Mountain, the second highest mountain range in the world is situated, in South America.

        The main lowland is the vast Amazon Basin in the equatorial part of the continent; it is drained by the Amazon River, the world’s second longest river. The Orinoco River drains a lowland in the north; to the south lies the Paraguay-Parana’ basin. The lowest point in South America (40 m/ 131 ft below sea level) is on Peninsula Valdés in eastern Argentina, and the greatest elevation (6,960 m/22,834 ft) is atop Aconcagua in western Argentina, the highest peak in the Western Hemisphere.

        Africa

        Africa is the second largest of the earth’s seven continents, covering, with adjacent islands, about 30,300,000 sq km (about 11,699,000 sq mi), or about 20% of the world’s total land area. In the mid 2009, some 999 million people, or about 14.72% of the world’s population inhabited Africa.

        Straddling the equator, Africa stretches about 8000 km (about 4970 mi) from its northernmost point, Cape Blanc (ar-Ras al-Abyad) in Tunisia, to its southernmost tip, Cape Agulhas in South Africa. The maximum width of the continent, measured from the tip of Cape Verde in Senegal, in the West, to Ras Hafun in Somalia, in the East, is about 7560 km (about 4700 mi). The highest point on the continent is the perpetually snowcapped Mt. Kilimanjaro (5895 m/19,340 ft) in Tanzania, and the lowest is Lake Assal (153 m/502 ft below sea level) in Djibouti. Africa has a regular coastline characterized by few indentations. Its total length is only about 30,490 km (about 18,950 mi); the length of its coastline in proportion to its area is less than that of any other continent.

        Think and Respond

        Why are the people in the desert usually nomads?

        The chief islands of Africa include Madagascar, Zanzibar, Pemba, Mauritius, Réunion, the Seychelles, and the Comoro islands in the Indian Ocean; São Tomé, Príncipe, Annobón, and Bioko in the Gulf of Guinea; Saint Helena, Ascension, and the Bijagós islands in the Atlantic; and the Cape Verde, Canary, and Madeira Islands in the North Atlantic.

        Africa may be divided into three major regions: the Northern Plateau, the Central and Southern Plateau, and the Eastern Highlands. Low-lying coastal strips, with the exception of the Mediterranean coast and the Guinea coast, are generally narrow and rise sharply to the plateau.

        The outstanding feature of the Northern Plateau is the Sahara, the great desert that occupies more than one-quarter of Africa.

        At the border of the Northern Plateau are several mountainous regions. To the Northwest lies the Atlas Mountain, a chain of rugged peaks linked by high plateaus, which extend from Morocco into Tunisia. Other prominent uplands are the Futa Jallon, on the Southwest, and the Adamawa Massif and the Cameroon mountain range, on the South. The Lake Chad Basin is situated in the approximate center of the Northern Plateau. The Central and Southern Plateau is considerably higher than the Northern Plateau and includes west central and South Africa. It contains several major depressions, notably the Congo River Basin and the Kalahari Desert. Other feature South of this plateau is the Drakensberg Mountain.

        The Eastern Highlands, the highest portion of the continent, lie near the east coast, extending from the Red Sea South to the Zambezi River. South of the Ethiopian Plateau are a number of towering volcanic peaks, including Mt. Kilimanjaro, Mt. Kenya, and Mt. Elgon. West of the Great Rift Valley is the Ruwenzori Range.

        Australia/Oceania

        The “continent” of Australia/Oceania links together the continental landmass of Australia with the huge number of widely scattered islands across the Pacific Ocean. This continent includes New Guinea, Tasmania, New Zealand, Hawaii, and the countless islands of Melanesia, Micronesia, and Polynesia.

        The continent of Australia is such a relatively low and flat place. Although the Great Dividing Range has some interesting areas such as the Blue Mountains area, and there is some nice mountain scenery, the bulk of the continent is simply just not mountainous at all. The highest point on the Australian landmass is Mt. Kosciusko (7310’/2228m), a peak with a road to the top.

        The continent of Australia/Oceania holds a respectable amount of serious mountains situated in the “Oceania”. In New Zealand and New Guinea are world-class mountain ranges: Puncak Java, which is 5,030 meter, and in New Guinea is the highest summit in this part of the world. There is also the Southern Alps of New Zealand, which is a craggy, snowy range that challenges the best climbers in the world.

        Many other islands of Oceania hold mountains that are either higher or more interesting that those of mainland Australia; highlights include the ranges of Tasmania, Tahiti, Fiji, the Solomon Islands, and the massive shield volcanoes of Hawaii.

        Antarctica is the fifth largest of Earth’s seven continents. Antarctica surrounds the South Pole and is a place of extremes. It is the southernmost, coldest, iciest, driest, windiest, most remote, and most recently discovered continent. Nearly the entire landmass lies within the Antarctic Circles. Air temperatures of the high inland regions fall below -80°C (-110°F) in winter and rise only to -30°C (-20°F) in summer. Massive ice sheets built up from snow over millions of years cover almost all of the continent and float in huge ice shelves on coastal waters. In winter, frozen seawater (sea ice) more than doubles the size of the Antarctic ice cap. Antarctica’s vast areas of ice on land and on sea play a major role in Earth’s climate and could be strongly affected by global warming. The melting of Antarctic ice could dramatically raise global sea level.

        Antarctica means “opposite to the Arctic,” Earth’s northernmost region. Antarctica is completely encircled` by the Southern Ocean. The entire area south of the Antarctic Convergence is referred to as the Antarctic region.

        The Earth

        Ensure

        Changes in the Earth’s Surface

        Composition and Structure

        Origin

        Atmosphere

        Tidal

        Erosion

        Lithosphere

        Big Bang

        Collision

        Nebular

        Plate Tectonics

        Wind

        Hydrosphere

        Theistic Evolution

        Expand:

        http://www.quia.com

        Excel

        Provide the correct answers to complete the puzzle.

        The belief that the process of evolution was divinely supervised (Theistic Evolution)

        A theory stating that the earth was a product of an explosion of a single extremely dense mass of matter (Big Bang)

        A formerly held theory that the solar system evolved as a hot, rotating, flattened gaseous nebula. (Nebular Theory)

        It is also known as planetisimal theory (Collision Theory)

        The force of gravity of a star which passed closed to the sun, caused the several gases to be torn off which in turn as they cooled off gradually and condensed, they came to form planets.

        (Tidal Theory)

        Explain

        How does earth differ from other planets?

        Choose one that does not belong to the group:

        a. troposphere b. stratosphere c. mesosphere d. hydrosphere

        a. atmosphere b. hydrosphere c. lithosphere d. stratosphere

        a. core b. mantle c. crust d. plate

        a. erosion b. weathering c. plate tectonics d. Heat

        a. Colorado River b. Nile River c. Pasig River d. Yellow River

        Explain:

        “Volcanic eruption may cause changes in the physical features of the earth.”


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        Document Details

        Essay #2 – Earth’s Internal Structure

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        Essay #2 evaluating observations and inferences of the subsurface of the planet and how they assist in developing the accepted model of the Earth’s internal structure.

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        Essay #2 - Earth's Internal Structure

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        Topics this document covers:

        Geology Plate tectonics Igneous rock Seismic wave Structure of the Earth Mantle P-wave Crust Peridotite Olivine Earthquake Earth science

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        Geology Plate tectonics Igneous rock Seismic wave Structure of the Earth Mantle P-wave Crust Peridotite Olivine Earthquake Earth science

        Sample Text:

        2% of the Earth’s radius, inferences made on the Earth’s interior rely upon remote sensing observations. Such observations of the Earth’s density, seismic waves, mantle rocks and meteorites have offered significant advances in developing the contemporary model for the composition and internal structure of the Earth.
        The current model of solid Earth’s internal structure, is clearly demonstrated in Figure 1 (NASA 2013), and is based upon three layers. At the centre is the core, a dense mass composed largely of metallic iron. Surrounding the core is the thickest of the three layers known as the mantle. Above the mantle lies the thinnest and least dense layer, known as the crust (Skinner and Porter, 1995).
        FIG. 1. A segment view of the Earth reveals the three main compositional layers: the core, t…

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        How to write a business plan

        Business planning and writing a business plan are two of those compulsory processes of starting a business that seems to be over-debated, over-analysed and over-complicated.

        They’re actually very simple. Creating a business plan should be a rewarding, not a daunting experience, clarifying and proving to you before anyone else, what your business is, what it will achieve and, crucially, mapping, in a clear, succinct document, how it will get there.

        The Basics

        • There are no hard and fast rules on writing business plans or the business plan layout, but they should always include an executive summary, a short description of the business, market research, an account of  your marketing and sales strategy, details of your management team and staffing, some information about how the business operates and last but not least, financial forecasts. We’ll look at all of these in more detail later in this guide.
        • If you’re preparing a business plan for external consumption – say a bank or investor – you should think in terms of 20-40 pages of information. If the plan is for internal use – for instance, simply to provide a route map for you and your key managers – you don’t have to go into as much detail and 5-10 pages are often fine.
        • Your plan should be clear and concise, anchored in fact and evidence. Aim to have plenty of white space rather than endless dense text, and use tables, graphs and pictures of products. A good plan can be skim-read in about 15 minutes – use bullet points and clear headings to make sure this is possible. You can see some good samples here.

        The executive summary

        • Unsurprisingly, this is a synopsis of your entire business plan. Its role is to highlight the key points that you go into in greater depth later in the document
        • It’s sometimes the only section a potential backer will read – so it has to be enticing while also providing a good understanding of the business.
        • Typically, the executive summary should cover a couple of sheets of A4 paper or 800 – 1200 words.

        Description of the business

        • This section should cover the basics of the business in terms of where it stands today, where you plan to take it and where it has come from.
        • Include details of when you plan to start trading or (if already started) when trading began. You should also provide details of the company’s history, the current legal structure (are you a sole trader, limited company or partnership?).
        • Describe your product and your unique selling points. USPs. In other words why people will want to buy what you’re selling.
        • Outline how you plan to develop your product or grow the range you have to offer.
        • Provide details of any patents, trade marks or design rights you own. If intellectual property – whether in the form of clever branding or unique technology is important to the success of the business, explain how this can be defended.
        • Remember to avoid jargon. You may be an expert in your industry sector but the external audience for your business plan won’t necessarily have the same degree of technical knowledge. What they want is a clear view of the business prospects.

        Market research and sales strategy

        • Provide details of your competitors – direct and indirect. Who are they? What is their market share? What niche will your product or service fill in the existing market?
        • Equally important, you should be clear about your customers. If you’re selling to individual consumers, you should provide details of the target group – in terms of age, gender, income, interests, etc. In the b2b market, you should detail the kind of company you are planning to reach. In both cases, the plan should explain why your target customers will buy from you.
        • Provide some information about the size of the market and the market share you plan to achieve.
        • Provide information on your marketing and sales strategy – the channels you plan to use, pricing and service offering.

        Your management team and employees

        • Investors and financial backers will want to know if you have the skills in place to deliver on your goals, so provide information, not just on your managers but all members of staff.
        • Include external advisors such as lawyers and accountants as this will also provide assurance that you have the necessary skills in place.
        • Set out how much time and money each person will contribute and what you plan to pay in terms of salaries. This will help both you and external parties assess whether you have the right cost base in terms of personnel.
        • Include any plans for recruitment.

        Your operations

        • Include details of your current or planned location, costs and why you chose it.
        • Provide details of the facilities you require to produce your product or service. This should include both in-house facilities and any aspects of the business that have been outsourced.
        • Management information and control systems are also an important element in the operational mix. You should explain what systems you plan to use – for instance, stock control, quality control – across the business. Provide details of any weaknesses and how they can be improved.
        • In addition, you should also detail your IT requirements both now and in the future.

        Your financial forecast

        • This is a crucial section in that explains everything you’ve previously said about the business in key numbers. You’ll need to include forecasts covering sales, profit and loss and cash flow.
        • Typically, these forecasts will cover three to five years, covering where the business is now (and in the short term future) and where you see it going. How quickly will sales grow, when is the business expected to turn a profit?  What is the cash flow outlook?
        • You should include information on the capital you require, all sources of revenue, any securities (investment assets) that you hold and outstanding loans.
        • Ensure the projections are realistic. If you have a trading record you have something to go on, but if the business is new then you will be reliant on educated guesswork based on your market research. Don’t be over-optimistic.
        • Always include details of the research you’ve carried out to arrive at your forecasts.

        FAQ:

        Should I write two business plans – one for internal use and one for external consumption?
        You should certainly tailor the plan for the requirements of the target audience. However, the basic information that forms the basis of the document should be the same. Essentially, you should be describing the same business,  albeit in more detail for an external audience.

        My company is new with no trading history. How can I produce credible forecasts of sales?
        It’s really a question of market research. You need a clear idea of your target audience. One you know that you can work out how big the market is and how much your customers are spending on similar products at the moment. Factor in your own unique sales proposition and you can put a figure on likely sales. It is, however, just an estimate and most entrepreneurs tend to be over-optimistic.

        Jargon Buster

        Unique sales propositions (USP): These are the things that differentiate your products and services from those of your competitors – the selling points. They could be related to the product itself (price, quality, etc) or the service wrapped around it.

        Direct and indirect competitors: Direct competitors are those that you go to head-to-head with on a day to day basis – usually companies working in the same sector and often in the same location. Indirect competitors may not be in the same sector but their activities can affect your business.  For instance, if you run a DVD rental business, your direct competitors will be other stores, but the success of indirect rivals – such as the Sky movie channels will also have an impact on your operation.

        Resources:

        • Information and advice from BPlans
        • Smarta has over 500 free business plan templates

        Smarta Business Builder

        To help you on your business journey, we’ve created  Smarta Business Builder , the complete online tools package for growing your business.  Website Builder ,  Business Plans ,  Accounting Software ,  Legal Documents and  Email – all in one place – from just £20 per month with no contract! Try it out today. 

        WRITING A BUSINESS PLAN  
        The business plan is an essential tool, not least because you’ll need one when you approach a bank or an investor for funding. But the business plan is not just a device to help you raise money.  Think of it as the road map for the business – a document that sets out what you want to achieve and how you intend to deliver on your goals
        The Basics
        There are no hard and fast rules on writing business plans, but they should always include an executive summary, a short description of the business, market research, an account of  your marketing and sales strategy, details of your management team and staffing,  some information about how the business operates and last but not least, financial forecasts.  We’ll look at all of these in more detail later in this guide.  
        If you’re preparing a business plan for external consumption – say a bank or investor –   you should think of in terms of 20-40 pages of information.  If the plan is for internal use – for instance, simply to provide a route map for you and your key managers – you don’t have to go into as much detail and 5-10 pages is often fine.  
        Your plan should be clear and concise. Anchored in fact and evidence. Aim to have plenty of white space rather than endless dense text, and use tables, graphs and pictures of products. A good plan can be skim-read in about 15 minutes – use bullet points and clear headings to make sure this is possible. You can see some good samples here.
        The executive summary
        Unsurprisingly, this is a synopsis of your entire business plan.  Its role is to  highlight the key points that you go into in greater depth later in the document  
        It’s sometimes the only section a potential backer will read – so it has to be enticing while also providing a good understanding of the business.
        Typically, the executive summary should cover a couple of sheets of A4 paper or 800 – 1200 words.
        Description of the business
        This section should cover the basics of the business in terms of where it stands today, where you plan to take it and where it has come from.
        Include details of when you plan to start trading or (if already started) when trading began. You should also provide details of the company’s history, the current legal structure ( are you a sole trader, limited company or partnership?).
        Describe your product and your unique sales proposition. USPs. In other words why people will want to buy what you’re selling.
        Outline how you plan to develop your product or grow the range you have to offer.
        Provide details of any patents, trade marks or design rights you own. If intellectual property – whether in the form of clever branding or unique technology is important to the success of the business, explain how this can be defended.
        Remember to avoid jargon. You may be an expert in your industry sector but the external audience for your business plan won’t necessarily have the same degree of technical knowledge. What they want is a clear view of the business prospects.
        Market research and sales strategy
        Provide details of your competitors – direct and indirect.  Who are they?  What is their market share? What niche will your product or service fill in the existing market?
        Equally important, you should be clear about your customers. If you’re selling to individual consumers, you should provide details of the target group – in terms of age, gender, income, interests, etc.  In the b2b market , you should detail the kind of company you are planning to reach.  In both cases,  the plan should explain why your target customers will buy from you.
        Provide some information about the size of the market and the market share you plan to achieve.  
        Provide information on your marketing and sales strategy – the channels you plan to use,  pricing and service offering.   
        Your management team and personal
        Investors and financial backers will want to know if you have the skills in place to deliver on your goals and you should provide information not just on your managers but all members of staff.  Include external advisors such as lawyers and accountants as this will also provide assurance that you have the necessary skills in place.   
        Set out how much time and money each person will contribute and what you plan to pay in terms of salaries. This will help both you and external parties assess whether you have the right cost base in terms of personnel.  
        Include any plans for recruitment
        Your operations
        Include details of your current or planned location, costs and why you chose it.  
        Provide details of the facilities you require to produce your product or service. This should include both in-house facilities and any aspects of the business that have been outsourced.
        Management information and control systems are also an important element in the operational mix. You should explain what systems you plan to use – for instance stock control, quality control – across the business.  Provide details of any weaknesses and how they can be improved.
        In addition, you should also detail your IT requirements both now and in the future.   
        Your financial forecast
        This is a crucial section in that in turns everything you’ve previously said about the business into key numbers. You’ll need to include forecasts covering sales, profit and loss and cashflow.  
        Typically, these forecasts will cover to three to five years, covering where the business is now (and in the short term future) and where you see it going.  How quickly will sales grow, when is the business expected to turn a profit?  What is the cashflow outlook?  
        You should include information on the capital you require, all sources of revenue, any securities (investment assets) that you hold and outstanding loans.  
        Ensure that the projections are realistic. If you have a trading record, you have something to go on but if the business is new then you will be reliant on educated guesswork based on your market research. Don’t be over-optimistic.
        Always include details of the research you’ve carried out to arrive at your forecasts.    

        FAQ:  
        Should I write two business plans – one for internal use and one for external consumption?
        You should certainly tailor the plan for the requirements of the target audience. However, the basic information that forms the basis of the document should be the same. Essentially, you should be describing the same business,  albeit in more detail for an external audience.   
        My company is new and with no trading history. How can I produce credible forecasts of sales?  
        It’s really a question of market research.  You need a clear idea of your target audience. One you know that you can work out how big the market is and how much your customers are spending on similar products at the moment. Factor in your own unique sales proposition and you can put a figure on likely sales. It is, however, just an estimate,  and most entrepreneurs tend to be over-optimistic.  
        Jargon Buster
        Unique sales propositions (USP): These are the things that differentiate your products and services from those of your competitors – the selling points. They could be related to the product itself (price, quality, etc) or the service wrapped around it.  
        Direct and indirect competitors:  Direct competitors are those that you go to head-to-head with on a day to day basis – usually companies working in the same sector and often in the same location. Indirect competitors may not be in the same sector but their activities can affect your business.  For instance, if you run a DVD rental business, your direct competitors will be other stores, but the success of indirect rivals – such as the Sky movie channels will also have an impact on your operation.  

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        New Real Estate Agent Business Plan Activities


        Real Estate

        • Starting Your Business
        • Basics
        • Marketing
        • Working With Investors
        • Providing Services
        • Technology
          Real Estate

          Starting Your Business


          New Real Estate Agent Business Plan Activities




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          By

          James Kimmons
          Updated May 14, 2018

          Beginning a new career as a real estate agent is exciting and you’ll want to hit the ground running. Your long-term success depends on many things, but a good beginning real estate business plan is one of the most important.

          Don’t let your excitement and enthusiasm to get with a client right away keep you from the all-important business planning and budgeting tasks. The tools and instructions here will help you to focus on important business practices and get a fast start on building your prospect base without spending a lot of money.

          A huge chunk of new agents fail in their first two years.  Their average commission income can’t support full-time activity.  Or, they’re part-timers, but they make even less money because it’s very difficult to schedule customer contact and help when you have another job.

          The one thing I can’t stress strongly enough to new entrants into real estate practice is that you are independent contractors.  You are and you own your business.  Just because the law says or you choose to hang your license with a broker, you do not want to become only a piece of that broker’s business and marketing. 

          Sure, you want to take advantage of the services and marketing offered by your broker.  But, you should immediately begin to market yourself and your business separate from your broker. This means having a website and blog of your own. 

        • 01


          Meet Your Peers and Ask the Right Questions

          Realtor showing off empty loft

          Cavan Images/ Iconica/ Getty Images

          When you haven’t done it before, some of the data items you need in order to budget and plan your marketing activities are quite difficult to come by. Get to know the other agents in your office, listen and ask questions.

          Take everything with a critical eye. Don’t just believe it’s right because a veteran tells you so. Sometimes marginal marketing stuff only works because the agent is already established and popular. Analyze what you hear with a question as to how it would work for a newbie.

        • 02


          Jumpstart Your Prospect List

          Just about any successful agent will tell you that your sphere of influence contact list is your most important asset. Find out how to get it off the ground fast.

          It’s not just about how many people are in your contact list that may do a real estate transaction.  It’s also about how many people they know and if they could become a source of referral business in the future.

        • 03


          Get Your Costs Nailed Down

          Knowing what you need to realize in commission revenues in order to pay your business and personal obligations is quite important. Use this spreadsheet approach for a fast detailed expense analysis.

        • 04


          Make a Marketing Plan and Budget

          What are you going to do to generate business? How much will it cost and will it be effective? Find out how to construct your marketing plan and budget.

        • 05


          Filling Your Sales Funnel for Commission Results

          Use this spreadsheet plan to analyze the expected commission returns from your marketing and prospect types. Use it to adjust your plan for the best results. Learn what you need to do daily to make it happen.


        • "Up and Running in 30 Days"


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        Other Business Plan Templates

        Real Estate Business Plan Template

        If you want to start a Real Estate business or expand your current Real Estate, you need a business plan.

        The following Real Estate business plan template gives you the key elements to include in a winning Real Estate business plan.

        Below are links to each of the key sections of your Real Estate business plan:

        I. Executive Summary

        II. Company Overview

        III. Industry Analysis

        IV. Customer Analysis

        V. Competitive Analysis

        VI. Marketing Plan

        VII. Operations Plan

        VIII. Management Team

        IX. Financial Plan

        Pages : 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

        Real Estate Business Plan Outline

        Real Estate Business Plan Home

        I. Executive Summary

        II. Company Overview

        III. Industry Analysis

        IV. Customer Analysis

        V. Competitive Analysis

        VI. Marketing Plan

        VII. Operations Plan

        VIII. Management Team

        IX. Financial Plan

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        Real Estate Marketing Academy

        Creating a Real Estate Business Plan: Free Template

        By Sandra Manzanares

        About Agent Basics

        real estate business plan Developing a real estate business plan is critical to forming a healthy and sustainable business, defining and measuring your sales goals, and growing your business holistically and proactively. This post will show you how to create a great real estate business plan that helps you organize and grow your real estate business, and provides a free business plan template you can customize.

        Why Create a Business Plan?

        A business plan is essentially a comprehensive plan for meeting your goals. How much can you expect to earn? How much more should you budget for marketing to grow your business? How many sales will you have to make to cover your expenses? A strong real estate business plan will make answering these questions (and more) simple. As your business grows, it lets you know where you stand in relation to those goals.

        Consider New Years’ resolutions: While these are often made at the beginning of the year with lots of optimism, few people specify how they’ll carry out their resolution and how realistic their goal is. Somewhere between February and May, they’ve lost sight of the goal altogether.

        Business success shouldn’t be wishful thinking. Successful real estate agents who develop business plans have a clear understanding of how they can compete in their market and the factors that will impact their future growth. They also outline clear strategies for growth and take action on those strategies. Particularly for real estate agents working independently, a business plan will help you stay on track throughout the year and let you know whether you’re on track for positive growth.

        A final note: The length of business plans vary, but they generally outline between one and five years. For our purposes, we’ve used a length of three years.  Few agents are able to fully develop their business in only a year, while planning five years into the future can be very speculative. For most new agents, three years is a reasonable time frame for achieving a degree of financial success and establishing a viable career in the industry.

        Creating Your Real Estate Business Plan

        How you create your real estate agent business plan varies based on your needs, but there are core issues every real estate business plan should address.  We’ve broken these into four areas:

        • Defining Your Marketing Strategy
        • Creating a Financial Plan
        • Implementing Action Plans
        • Evaluating and Revising Your Plan

        For each area, we will outline specific tasks you should perform, and provide tools to help you along the way.

        Defining Your Marketing Strategy

        Identifying Your Market Niche

        Before setting out your facts and figures, it’s important to put a spotlight on your target market and how you’ll serve this niche. This helps you decide what’s realistic and feasible to achieve in your business plan. Determining your market niche is a fancier way of saying: Who, specifically, are your services best suited to? While honing in on a narrow target seems a little exclusionary, niche marketing can save you time, effort, and money on marketing.

        At the end of this step you should be able to answer:

        • Who is your target customer? Use our customer persona guide to find your target customer.
        • What are the defining characteristics of your target customer?
        • What service is your target customer seeking?
        • How will you attract, nurture, and service this target customer?

        Assess the Viability of Your Niche Market

        It’s important to assess your proposed niche and make sure it is consistent with the market in your area. For example, if you’ve decided to focus on first-time buyers, do some research to look at relevant stats and figures: What percentage of sales in your market were to first-time buyers in the last 1214 months? What was the average sales price to first-time buyers?

        Also, assess how competitive this market is: Are you the only agent catering to the young first-timer, or are you competing with heavy hitters who are well-known? Use this area of your real estate business plan to iron out the details of your market and how your target customers are already served within your market.

        Discovering Your Strengths and Weaknesses

        Identify three main strengths that will help you become a top producer in real estate. These are areas where you currently shine and they will become integral to your marketing and services. Then, while a much less flattering practice, be honest with yourself to outline three areas where you are weak. This will allow you to identify the areas where you should focus on improving so you can achieve the goals you’ll set later in your business plan.

        Personal Goals

        Setting qualitative goals is important: It puts the work you do in perspective, gets you out of bed in the morning, and makes you willing to go the extra mile. Determine three main areas you want to master, whether that’s being the go-to agent in your small town, being the most knowledgeable agent in the high-end property market, having the best online brand , or simply helping families find a place that feels like home. Writing these down in your business plan will be both motivating and help you later when you develop your marketing messages.

        Creating a Financial Plan

        Having a sound financial plan for your business is essential. To assist you, we’ve created spreadsheets you can use to estimate your goals, income, and expenses.

        real estate business plan template

        You will find specific instructions in the spreadsheets, but here is some guidelines for creating a financial plan:

        Expenses

        Tracking expenses will help keep your financial obligations top-of-mind as you assess your budget and growth areas. To create your plan, you’ll want to determine what your expenses will be.  Here are three main areas your expenses may fall into:

        • Licensing: These expenses will include training, state exam fees, etc.
        • Personal: This can include your wardrobe, technology fees (like computer and phone), and car fees.
        • Business: Business expenses will include items like your broker fees, website and MLS fees, marketing and advertising, etc.

        Income

        Estimating their income is the biggest concern for most new agents. To do this, you will need to decide how much money you need to make in your first year, and how much you would like that figure to grow.  You will also need to research some basic figures for your market, like the average sale price for homes. Use our business plan template to help you calculate yours.

        Transactions and Leads

        To meet your income goals and cover your expenses, you’ll need to conduct a certain number of transactions.  Further, to conduct that many transactions you will need to work a certain number of leads.

        Our template will automatically calculate the number of transactions and leads you will probably need to meet your goals, but you will have to assess these figures to decide whether they are reasonable. For example, if you are planning to work part-time as an agent in your first year, but need to close 20 transactions to meet your goals, you are unlikely to have enough time.

        Implementing Action Plans

        Breaking your goals into action steps makes them more tangible and ensures you’re making strides to fulfill them. Here are some keys ways you can convert your real estate business plan into actual business practices.

        Creating a Marketing Plan

        Marketing is the essence of how you get your services and your listings in front of the right customers. You can take on inbound strategies (like blogging, thought-leadership, social media, etc.) or outbound strategies (mailers, advertising, etc.). When considering your marketing potential, you want to plan for the following:

        • Product: Product for real estate agents is both your listings and your brand. A decision to work with you is as much based on your expertise and sales style as the listings you represent. Determine what distinguishes you in the market and constitutes your personal brand.
        • Price: While you can’t necessarily control the price of every listing or commission, you can use average sale prices to hone in on your target buyer and the amount you’re willing to spend on your marketing to get a sale. This will save you money in the long run, so you can make sure the buyers exposed to your marketing can likely afford the properties in your area. Knowing your average commission helps you deduce the amount of money you can invest on marketing. Learn how to set your ad budget with our  advertising budget guide  and then use our handy  PPC ROI Calculator  to set your bids.
        • Place: Once you’ve established a strong idea of your target market, you’re able to understand where and when to interact with them. Is your target demographic social and constantly on their smartphones, or are they less tech savvy and more likely to enjoy print materials? How and when you showcase your services to the right leads determines a large part of your marketing success.
        • Promotion: Determine the exact channels where you’ll promote, how often, and the language you’ll use to communicate your goals and branding message to your target audience .

        Making Your Goals Tangible

        When developing action plans, get as literal and specific as possible. Take the goals you outlined earlier in your financial business plan and expand on each of those in the area, strategy, and specific actions you’ll take to fulfill that strategy. Here’s an example:

        Goal: To generate 500 leads in my first year
        Area: I want to generate leads through Facebook
        Strategy: I will post content consistently and advertise on the platform
        Specific Activities Involved:

        • Developing my blog so I have content to share
        • Signing up for social media scheduling technology that will help me post around the clock
        • Researching Facebook advertising campaigns and setting up weekly ads campaigns to target quality leads
        • Assess success rate of my inbound and outbound campaigns and develop strategies to tweak based on the leads generated

        Do similar activity plans for each goal you identified in your financial plan.

        Forming a Lead Nurturing Strategy

        Next is determining how you’ll help move leads through the sales funnel. Determine if online communication and content distribution is your style, or if you’re more comfortable meeting in person consistently and answering questions on the spot. Make note of the materials that you’ll invest in to nurture leads, like handouts or online resources, and create an ideal sales timeline.

        Setting Business Best Practices

        Write out your ideal practices for how you’ll deal with qualified leads versus unqualified leads, how quickly you’ll follow up with interested parties, your practices for helping a lead throughout the final steps of the sales process, and how you’ll stay in touch with customers after papers have been signed. Write down your business best practices in a place where you can see them daily so you’ll stick to them.

        Building a Team

        Do you need a team to carry out tasks and ensure success? Determine if you’ll be hiring or working closely with a team of associated agents to reach your goals. If you don’t have a team, take the time here to write out any connections that will help you execute your tasks on a regular basis, like a printing vendor, brokerage team, legal aid, marketing intern, etc.

        Evaluating and Revising Your Plan

        Just like a New Year’s resolution, a business plan can’t be effective if you don’t actually put in the time to work on the goals you’ve outlined. Use these tips to stay on track and get the most out of your real estate business plan.

        Constantly reassess the market.

        The housing market is constantly changing, and that can cause you to reassess your current real estate business plan. Stay on top of market changes:

        • Read real estate industry news and tips. Industry news, mergers, and new statistical data emerge throughout the year that can impact the values of the properties you sell, the pool of leads, or the types of customers you sell to. Use these reports and articles to fuel your knowledge so you can be proactive about your strategies (and work them into your business plan).
        • Attend conferences. Much of what will inform your marketing and business tactics will be industry advice you gain from successful real estate agents.  Real estate conferences will help you repurpose strategies to strengthen your own business plan.
        • Implement feedback from clients. Clients will give you an honest picture of your business. While you can try to figure out what worked, it’s often good practice to provide a questionnaire after closing, or ask for  reviews  or testimonials from former clients who were happy with your services so you can grow your business in that area.
        • Hire a real estate coach. If you’re fairly new to the business, there’s no better way to shorten the learning curve than by getting guidance from a real estate coach , who can advise you on both your business plan template and how to become a successful real estate agent.

        Staying on Track and Measuring Success

        Outline standards for measuring success and check in on your current business plan regularly to make sure you’re meeting all the steps that will lead to your goals and projections. For example, if you’re hoping to close 10 transactions by the end of the year, and spring is an active sales time in your area, outline how many transactions you’ll need closed at the end of the first and second quarters. Looking at these early in the year will help you determine if you need to reframe your business plan and add more efforts in a specific area.

        Reassess Your Real Estate Business Plan Annually

        Look over your business plan each year and set new goals and projections based on data from the previous year. This will ensure your market analysis, expenses, and tactics are up-to-date.

        Download our Real Estate Business Planning Template to map out your agency’s approach for the year ahead.

         

        Published on November 20, 2014

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        Written by Sandra Manzanares

        Writer, editor, and marketing manager with a passion for helping brands enhance their content marketing strategy. I’m a firm believer that creative storytelling is an essential part of the way we communicate. Constantly striving to fill my head with as much creative and analytical information as possible.

        • @s_manza

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        writing

        Celebrating 17 Years

        ‘Myself’ Essay….

        Forums Essay, Paragraph, Dialog & other Composition Writing
        •  40
        •  835,028
        Hello,

        I’m trying to describe myself in an essay (this is my 2nd trial in writing). But apparently I’ve lacked with ideas. Could someone check this for me, please? Would you mind giving me more ideas in order to produce a better essay. I’ll appreciate any help. Emotion: smile

        My name is Maisara but I’d like to be called as Sara. I’m 29 years old and a married woman. I’m the second child and the only girl among my 3 brothers in my nuclear family. I’m very closed with my parents and all of my siblings especially with my youngest brother since he lived with me and my husband.

        I think my family tree is unique because I have a cross-cultural extended family. I have uncles and aunts (from my father side) with a different religious beliefs and cultures which are Christian, Buddhist, Hindu and Pagan. Therefore, we always had a great time gathering together especially when it comes to a festival and celebration days like on Eid Al-Fitr, Christmas, Chinese New Year, Diwali and wedding ceremonies as well. In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town.

        Malaysia actually has two regions which are Peninsular Malaysia and Malaysian Borneo (also known as East Malaysia) and they’re separated by South China Sea. I live in Sabah which is situated in Borneo. In my country, Sabah is also known as ‘A Land below the Wind’. We have several of mountains along with a green mountain ranges and natural lifes. We also have lots of beautiful island and white sandy beaches along our coast. It’s a right destination for people who love snorkeling or scuba diving.

        I also love to watch film, listen to music or visiting to my sibling’s house in my spare time. Other than that, I love to travel as well. My husband and I always spend our holidays to go to new places whether it’s in our country or to go abroad.

        I took Psychology Counselling while I was in University. After I graduated, I work as a Counsellor in Juvenile Centre which is been under Social Welfare Department for about 5 years. I love my job because it gives me a lot of experiences and shows me a different range of life backgrounds and human behaviours specifically for the youth. All these experiences are useful to myself and make me realize how I should be grateful for having a nice and loving family.

        However, sometimes I’ve had a hard time since there are a lot of challenges as well. But even so, I’ve tried to look in a positive side, because I know dealing with human isn’t an easy thing. In order to improve my work performance and myself, I believe there are still many things I have to learn, and need to strive for having a better life in the future.

        Thank you in advance for any help.

        •   Reply
        1  2   3   4   5

        I think my family tree is unique because I have a cross-cultural extended family. I have uncles and aunts (from my father side) with a different religious beliefs and cultures which are Christian, Buddhist, Hindu and Pagan. Therefore, we always had a great time gathering together especially when it comes to a festival and celebration days like on Eid Al-Fitr, Christmas, Chinese New Year, Diwali and wedding ceremonies as well. In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town.


        You are contradicting yourself here.

        • Reply
        oooo….

        I didn’t notice that….

        I’ll remove this sentence “In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town“.

        Many thanks for your comment….

        • Reply
        Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
        the essay wriiten by you is to interested and helpfull your essay give me great help thankyou

        • Reply
        Your essay is nyc, bt try using other words fr starting ur sentences except ‘I’. It would make ur writing more effective n less repetitive!!

        • Reply
        Thank you for your advice Emotion: smile

        • Reply
        Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation ?
        I also love to watch film, listen to music or visiting to my sibling’s house in my spare time. Other than that, I love to travel as well. My husband and I always spend our holidays to go to new places whether it’s in our country or to go abroad.

        I took Psychology Counselling while I was in University. After I graduated, I work as a Counsellor in Juvenile Centre which is been under Social Welfare Department for about 5 years. I love my job because it gives me a lot of experiences and shows me a different range of life backgrounds and human behaviours specifically for the youth. All these experiences are useful to myself and make me realize how I should be grateful for having a nice and loving family.

        However, sometimes I’ve had a hard time since there are a lot of challenges as well. But even so, I’ve tried to look in a positive side, because I know dealing with human isn’t an easy thing. In order to improve my work performance and myself, I believe there are still many things I have to learn, and need to strive for having a better life in the future.

        • Reply
        it did give me more ideas thanks! a lot!Emotion: noddingEmotion: big smileEmotion: smile

        • Reply
        It’s so beautiful, I like it!Emotion: wink

        • Reply
        Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
        Show more

        Join the discussion

         Ask a Question

        Celebrating 17 Years

        ‘Myself’ Essay….

        Forums Essay, Paragraph, Dialog & other Composition Writing
        •  40
        •  835,028
        Hello,

        I’m trying to describe myself in an essay (this is my 2nd trial in writing). But apparently I’ve lacked with ideas. Could someone check this for me, please? Would you mind giving me more ideas in order to produce a better essay. I’ll appreciate any help. Emotion: smile

        My name is Maisara but I’d like to be called as Sara. I’m 29 years old and a married woman. I’m the second child and the only girl among my 3 brothers in my nuclear family. I’m very closed with my parents and all of my siblings especially with my youngest brother since he lived with me and my husband.

        I think my family tree is unique because I have a cross-cultural extended family. I have uncles and aunts (from my father side) with a different religious beliefs and cultures which are Christian, Buddhist, Hindu and Pagan. Therefore, we always had a great time gathering together especially when it comes to a festival and celebration days like on Eid Al-Fitr, Christmas, Chinese New Year, Diwali and wedding ceremonies as well. In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town.

        Malaysia actually has two regions which are Peninsular Malaysia and Malaysian Borneo (also known as East Malaysia) and they’re separated by South China Sea. I live in Sabah which is situated in Borneo. In my country, Sabah is also known as ‘A Land below the Wind’. We have several of mountains along with a green mountain ranges and natural lifes. We also have lots of beautiful island and white sandy beaches along our coast. It’s a right destination for people who love snorkeling or scuba diving.

        I also love to watch film, listen to music or visiting to my sibling’s house in my spare time. Other than that, I love to travel as well. My husband and I always spend our holidays to go to new places whether it’s in our country or to go abroad.

        I took Psychology Counselling while I was in University. After I graduated, I work as a Counsellor in Juvenile Centre which is been under Social Welfare Department for about 5 years. I love my job because it gives me a lot of experiences and shows me a different range of life backgrounds and human behaviours specifically for the youth. All these experiences are useful to myself and make me realize how I should be grateful for having a nice and loving family.

        However, sometimes I’ve had a hard time since there are a lot of challenges as well. But even so, I’ve tried to look in a positive side, because I know dealing with human isn’t an easy thing. In order to improve my work performance and myself, I believe there are still many things I have to learn, and need to strive for having a better life in the future.

        Thank you in advance for any help.

        •   Reply
        1  2   3   4   5

        I think my family tree is unique because I have a cross-cultural extended family. I have uncles and aunts (from my father side) with a different religious beliefs and cultures which are Christian, Buddhist, Hindu and Pagan. Therefore, we always had a great time gathering together especially when it comes to a festival and celebration days like on Eid Al-Fitr, Christmas, Chinese New Year, Diwali and wedding ceremonies as well. In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town.


        You are contradicting yourself here.

        • Reply
        oooo….

        I didn’t notice that….

        I’ll remove this sentence “In fact, this is a common situation in my country especially in my home town“.

        Many thanks for your comment….

        • Reply
        Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
        the essay wriiten by you is to interested and helpfull your essay give me great help thankyou

        • Reply
        Your essay is nyc, bt try using other words fr starting ur sentences except ‘I’. It would make ur writing more effective n less repetitive!!

        • Reply
        Thank you for your advice Emotion: smile

        • Reply
        Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation ?
        I also love to watch film, listen to music or visiting to my sibling’s house in my spare time. Other than that, I love to travel as well. My husband and I always spend our holidays to go to new places whether it’s in our country or to go abroad.

        I took Psychology Counselling while I was in University. After I graduated, I work as a Counsellor in Juvenile Centre which is been under Social Welfare Department for about 5 years. I love my job because it gives me a lot of experiences and shows me a different range of life backgrounds and human behaviours specifically for the youth. All these experiences are useful to myself and make me realize how I should be grateful for having a nice and loving family.

        However, sometimes I’ve had a hard time since there are a lot of challenges as well. But even so, I’ve tried to look in a positive side, because I know dealing with human isn’t an easy thing. In order to improve my work performance and myself, I believe there are still many things I have to learn, and need to strive for having a better life in the future.

        • Reply
        it did give me more ideas thanks! a lot!Emotion: noddingEmotion: big smileEmotion: smile

        • Reply
        It’s so beautiful, I like it!Emotion: wink

        • Reply
        Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
        Show more

        Join the discussion

         Ask a Question

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        Essay Writing Help

        Writing Advice

        How do I write an essay on describing myself?

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        Answer Wiki

        999papers is an experienced custom writing company. For more than 9 years, they have provided academic help to students in various disciplines. Here you are welcome to get the original college essays for sale if you are limited in time. Hire a writer of any academic level, deadlines from 3 hours only.

        Reference a few guides for more tips:

        • How To Write Essay About Myself | A Guide by a PhD

        Make sure to start with an outline

        Make sure to proofread.

        28 Answers

        Jason Wicks

        Jason Wicks

        First of all, you need to cover these questions:

        • Who are you?
        • What are your interests?
        • What is your background?
        • What are your achievements?
        • What are your talents?
        • What challenges have you faced?

        Pick a specific topic to describe yourself. What describes you the best or what is the most unique thing about you?

        Use more details:

        Don’t tell, I love writing.

        Tell, When I was 5 my Nona used to tell me adventures about dragons, and battles that always fascinated me. She was the first person I showed my first novel.

        Don’t use cliches.

        It’s also awesome to start in the middle of story.

        If you want to look at some samples, visit: Descriptive Essay Writing .

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        Yan King

        Yan King , knows Bangla

        When students are asked to write an essay about themselves, a majority of them never take it seriously. Students are often guilty of assuming they know themselves or that such an essay should never be given to college students. However, some come to learn, albeit the hard way, the importance of writing such an essay.

        Essays about oneself are indeed important and are indeed applicable in real life. For example, a student who is applying for a scholarship can be asked to describe themselves and explain why they should be given a chance. Other instances include when one is applying for college as well as when applying for a job. The main point here is, writing an assignment about yourself is just as important as writing a persuasive or an argumentative essay.

        Rosa Papes

        Rosa Papes , Writer at Business (2012-present)

        Whether you’re applying to a community college, a four-year college or university, or graduate school, you may be asked to write an essay describing yourself. A “Describe yourself” essay may also be required for applications to extracurricular programs, special experiences, and certain types of employment.

        So, where do you begin when describing yourself in writing? Do you talk about your weaknesses, or just your strengths?

        Make Preliminary Notes

        Before you begin writing the essay properly , take some time to jot down a few thoughts. You don’t have to include everything you write down here in your final draft; this is merely a brainstorming exercise that will give you some material to work with.

        First, make a list of your strengths and weaknesses. These can be physical, mental, emotional, or spiritual qualities. While you’re at it, add any special talents or hobbies. If you have any personal heroes, list those names, whether they’re celebrated figures or not. Next, write down any significant experiences you’ve had, such as witnessing the death of a pet or family member, winning an award, traveling, or becoming sick or injured. Add dates to refresh yourself, in case you plan to write a chronological account. Finally, list some adjectives that you think other people might use to describe you, as well as words you’d use to describe yourself.

        Pick a Format

        Some institutions will give you details on how to compose your essay. In the absence of such instructions, it’s always safe to go with a standard five-paragraph essay. This consists of an opening paragraph, three solid paragraphs, and a conclusion.

        Don’t Be Too Negative

        While it’s fine to mention rough times or personal weaknesses, some things are better left unsaid. A run-in with the law or a battle with a serious mental illness is generally not the kinds of things you want to talk about in your essay. Always try to use negative characteristics or events to highlight your good points. For example, if one of your parents abandoned your family and you had to become a caretaker to your younger siblings, you can talk about how that experience made you more mature, responsible, and compassionate. But focus more on the outcome than the bad experience. The more skilled you are as a writer, the better you’ll do at turning negatives into positives.

        Open Strong

        Whether or not you have the option to give your composition a title, you’ll want your first sentence to reel the reader in. You could mention something that other people say about you, refer to a favorite quote, or make a joke that shows your personality.

        Write a Thesis Statement

        A thesis statement, which also belongs in your introduction, is different from a hook or a headline. The thesis is your overall description of what you’re writing about. Here are some examples:

        • “__________ was the most significant experience of my life.”
        • “The three values that best define me are __________, __________, and __________.”
        • “My lifelong dream has been to __________.”
        • “If there’s one thing I regret, it’s __________.”
        • “If I can accomplish these three things before I die, I will have lived a good life:”

        Compose Three Distinct Paragraphs

        There are several ways you can arrange your essay . You might write one paragraph about each of your most important values, memories, or goals. Or you could devote one paragraph to describing yourself physically, one to describing yourself psychologically, and one to describing yourself socially. Again, the construction of the essay may be part of the assignment, so be sure to follow any instructions you receive.

        Close Memorably

        In your closing paragraph, sum up the basic point or points you want the reader to remember about you. What did you strive to say in the body of the paper? Recap it here by saying something like, “Whatever happens, I know I will have my __________, __________, and __________ to guide me.”

        Finally, remember that this is not a research paper or book report. Keep the tone casual, and make sure it sounds like the real you. If you’re naturally a serious intellectual, that’s fine. But if you’re a clown, it won’t serve you well to write a stuffy-sounding paper.

        There are too more best online photo essay writing services in the world. I’m recommend to use some of them, as EssayBox , 99papers , Paperhelp , AdmissionEssay or Essayquake .

        But which one is the right one for you? Read my essay writing service reviews and my guide to choosing the best service for everything you need to know about how to choose the best writing companies.

        1. EssayBox

        The EssayBox established in 2013 is a company that provides writing service. We are here to offer you information about their services and gives you advice as to whether to trust their services or not. This review will provide you information on their products and what to expect. You will have a better view and understanding of the business services.

        We checked out some crucial areas in our review like their website content, the testimonials of their previous clients, reviews and comments about their services not just on their website but in various places on the web. To test the quality of their paper, we order for a research paper. Continue reading this post to have a more unobstructed view about the company.

        EssayBox services

        The EssayBox promotes their company as an academic writing service, and most of its contents are focused in that area, on coursework, essays and almost all types of university writing products for high school students through Ph. D. programs. Their services also include capstone projects, such as dissertations and theses. Just like other writing services, they also offer other writing services like editing, proofreading, homework assignments, and admissions essay. You can browse their educational products on the right part of the homepage.

        You will find at the bottom of their home page the other services tab where you can click on that to display business, copywriting, and professional services. You can also see it on the drop-down menu on the order form. Those who want to avail of their products and services beside the academic services would have a hard time determining that this business provides such services. Because of this, we think that they do not have such services and they are only engaged in academic writing.

        Customer support services

        Another important factor that most customers look for in a writing service is the customer support. Upon checking their customer support is similar to other writing services they are available 24 hours a day. So we checked if their personnel are there to answer our call. We tried calling them up at around 6:00 pm CST and we got a message informing us that the party we are calling is not available at the moment. So, we tried calling them again at 10:00 am, the next day and got the same message. We used their live chat, and we were able to talk to one of their chat personnel.

        Quality of products/writers

        To evaluate their style of writing we looked at writing samples, and even if there is a link to one of their papers at the bottom of their home page, we found nothing in there. To view the samples we need to pay a certain amount. Therefore, we were frustrated as we cannot find a way to check their samples without paying.

        The sample page contains blog posts which are not what we are looking for. So, we check out the customer reviews for Essay Box that are online. The remarks we found are all positive, stating that they receive the paper on time. Others are complaining that they did not follow their instructions and they are having a hard time contacting the customer support to ask for revisions. Some are fully satisfied with the quality of writing and think that the resources utilized were a bit premature for their academic level. The company is on the BBB list. There were no complaints filed against the business as well.

        According to them, their writers are all native English-speaking from the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom. They were not able to mention if their writers are a graduate of a certain degree or a Ph.D. They only say that all of their writers are qualified.

        To check on the quality of their writing, we ordered a research paper from them at the undergraduate level. The subject area is in the field of political science. We got our paper before the deadline and found that two out of the four sources used were not from the reputable publications.

        Also, there were some errors in the sentence structure which make us believe that the writer who works on our paper is not a native English-speaking. When it comes to our instructions, it seems that they followed it regarding formatting and length. The content could have been better if they used trusted resources. One thing is for sure though the Custom Essay Writing Services is not a scam.

        Prices and ways of payments

        Price is the part where most students check first. The price EssayBox offers are one of the highest in this industry. The cost for regular high school essays with 15 days deadline starts at $22 per page. The total of our order was $292 with eight pages at the undergraduate level, much higher as compared to other custom writing services that we have encountered. Essaybox.com accepts all major credit cards and PayPal, and you don’t have to worry about security as all the payment details are secured. The checkout process is quite simple as well.

        Discounts

        If you want to check their discounts, you can find them on a separate link. As soon as the customer has accumulated its order and it is more than 15 pages, the company will give you a 4% discount. If it is more than 50, you will get a discount of around 8%. For papers that reached 100 pages and higher, you will get a 15% permanent discount. You also have the option to avail of their one-time discounts that a customer can pick when to take – for 20 to 50 pages you will get a 10% discount and 15% discount for more than 50 pages.

        The company is not offering any Essay Box promo code for first-time clients, unlike other companies. Periodically, you will get the coupon codes. Unfortunately, there was no available at the time of our order. There are no extra treats, and no other freebies offered.

        Final word

        After reviewing EssayBox , we would say that the company provides the paper that you need with a fair quality and on time.

        Student Reviews:

        Sean B. I needed help writing a mandatory essay for school, all the while having a week from hell involving family crisis and drama that took me away from the computer. Luckily, EssayBox was at the ready to step in and assist. I got an A on the essay and the following week my life, both scholastically and personally, were back on track!

        Astrid M. I had a great experience with EssayBox. I was so busy taking a couple of classes last semester and did not have enough time for one of my papers. I googled and EssayBox was the first one I responded to. I was not sure if I should do it. I thought it was not trustworthy, but sure enough, it was. I got a wonderful paper…
        I had to send it back and fort for some corrections, but still, came out perfect.
        Please try it.If you are busy it is definitely a source to try.

        Alex C. They are mindful, professional and quick!
        When my tutor was late on responding, the offered to review for free although it was out of the grace period. most of the time, you get a discount, and that does not affect the quality of the paper. I will never work with any other service.
        Highly recommended.
        They listen and promptly respond. their support are 24/7 on the ball. Respect.

        1. 99papers

        Sometimes, all you need is a writer who can work on your essays for you; sometimes, despite all the efforts you put into researching about the essays you are expected to write, you are not able to do full justice to it; sometimes, you know that no matter how hard you try to take out time to work on your essays, it is just not possible.

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        99papers is a fast-evolving writing service boasts rivals in terms of the quality of provided papers, pricing, and level of writers’ professionalism. 99Papers is a trustworthy company that has high person specifications so all experts are residents of the US and UK with profound hands-on and practical knowledge of the subject. More than that, all professional essay writers at 99Papers are passionate with their work and strain every nerve to provide the well-worked results.

        Students select the service of 99Papers not for nothing:

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        • Additional services at 99Papers (editing, proofreading, formatting, arrangement of admission papers) – There are a lot of things that need to be done, when it comes to essay writing. You may have half-researched about the subject you have been assigned with; you may have already written half the project, but are now skeptical about how to move ahead. This is when you want the writer to help you with editing, proofreading, formatting and arranging of the papers that you have created. At 99Papers, there are a lot of editors as well and not just writers. Editors at Cheap Essay Writing Service Online | 99Papers.com Review are professional enough to help you with the best editing services for your essays.

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        If you’re thinking “I should just pay someone to write my essay”, 99Papers is the place where you can buy online essay as the pricing here is customer-oriented. 99Papers is the name that has got to be the first one at the tip of your tongue. The price is defined by the complexity of the order taking into consideration available time, volume and level of difficulty at 99Papers. The service at 99Papers also proposes nice selection of discounts: one-time discounts up to -15% and lifetime loyalty discounts up to -15%. At the moment, 99Papers company offers the lowest price per page ever: students can buy essay now for $7.65 per page! Online calculator enables customers to figure out the charge for the work and it remains unchanged to the delivery of the work at 99Papers. Most of the agencies and writers charge a bomb when it comes to writing essays. However, when you read the best 99 papers, you notice that people like this company because all the writers and editors shortlisted and made part of the database are because of the affordability criteria as well. There are a few agencies that provide you with excellent essays at rates you can’t even imagine! At times, the students feel like they have received way better than what they expected.

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        Student reviews:

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        1. Paperhelp

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        1. Essayquake

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        Udayaravi Shastry

        Udayaravi Shastry , Associate professor of English and a writer. Specialization Applied Linguistics

        The question should be “How do I write an essay on describing myself?’ or ‘How do you write an essay on describing yourself?’

        I —myself ; you- yourself/ selves (if plural)

        Well, you know yourself better than others. In such case your descriptive essay must be in first person. Either you can begin from your parentage and your childhood and growth till today, or you can just say what sort of a person you are. This includes what your qualification is, your likes dislikes, hobbies, your achievements or your ambitions in life, and such things. During your description, it is suggestible to be honest, but readers will not know if you are bluffing if it is within limits. You can give a good image of yourself, or you can expose your defects but still celebrate your frankness and modesty. More depends on for whom you are writing and how long your essay should be. A point to bear in mind is don’t praise or flatter yourself too much. Dont regard yourself as ultimate or exceptionally good or extra ordinary. Because you must be judged by others and not by yourself. That means you have megalomania. A modest person is respected in the society more than a person who blows his own trumpets. Let your deeds speak of you. Take care.

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        Larisa Robinson

        Larisa Robinson , Blogger

        First you have to list down everything about yourself.

        Get a pen and paper and start analyzing your characteristics as to what are your likes and dislikes, your previous jobs, your experiences and what are things you’re planning to do in the future.

        Make a list of strengths and weaknesses but do not focus on weaknesses and be aware of your strength. Sometimes people tend to write some white lies to impress others but avoid untrue information as this may affect your credibility as a person,

        Essay writing may be difficult if you’re not really fond of it. Essay service will help you to make it easier for you. Make a great and impressive essay .

        Donald Hartman

        Donald Hartman , Research Analyst

        In such essay you can follow this plan:

        1. Who are you? Basic information about your origin, age, etc.

        2. Describe your personality. Your talents.

        3. What are your interest, hobbies?

        4. What have you accomplished and what you are eager to achieve?

        5. Tell about interesting events of your life.

        In case you need to find inspiration or ask for help I suggest you have a look at these essays .

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        anarchyonline

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        Posted by

        u/KoboldCommando

        3 years ago

        Archived

        What is your favorite profession, and why?

        A pretty simple topic, but I still think it would be a fun one to have. Which profession is your favorite? What keeps you coming back to it? Is it the power, the fun, the flavor, pure sentimentality, or something else altogether?

        If you want to gripe a bit, what profession would be your favorite, but one or two issues that ruin it for you?

        8 comments

        100% Upvoted
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        level 1

        robnlis

        Neutral3 points · 3 years ago

        Trader. It's has the old school support feel that a lot of games don't have anymore. Able to debuff and buff the team has a lot of fun gameplay for me.

        level 2

        exsea

        2 points · 3 years ago

        the thing i like a bout the trader the most, is it is a very LITERAL class. you literally trade stats from others and yourself.

        level 2

        KoboldCommando

        Original Poster1 point · 3 years ago

        One of the things I love about trader is that you're never really resting on your laurels. There's always something you can be doing!

        level 1

        impossible_planet

        Clan3 points · 3 years ago

        When I was playing, I had a soft spot for my Adventurer. I liked how it was a very good all-round class and could take on a variety of roles as needed.

        I even loved the morphs.

        level 1

        zewm426

        Omni-Tek2 points · 3 years ago

        While I am a Bureaucrat main and I absolutely love playing my crat, I have to say that Engineer is my favorite profession. I absolutely love my chicken bot and tradeskilling. I feel like an actual Engineer within the universe. I often imagine my character adjusting settings on his chicken and dog when he has returned from missions back to his main town (Borealis). He feels like a true support character. Whenever I engage in group activities I can bolster my companions with shields while blinding the opponent. If we come across an enemy that has reflective shields, I can use my Neurono Space Disruptor to weaken their shields. It just overall feels fun when I play my Engineer.

        level 1

        therealmyself

        2 points · 3 years ago

        MP is my favorite purely because I find it the most fun, even though it is one of the weakest professions. I haven't taken one to endgame, highest is 208 and I pretty much stopped playing my 208 mp at that point as the power compared to other classes dropped off quite drastically.

        Because all mp weapon skills suck it kind of allows me to go for very varied set ups. I have 4 mp's at the moment. I have a 208 mp which is basically now re worked to ts patterns for pocket bosses. A 120 1hb mp that I am levelling to endgame with the intention of eventually cm and abandonments. I have a 95 mp for towers that casts top pets and buffs, and I have a 150 mp in 250 mystical force tight and run speed and other evade gear, with an arbalest that is built to kite and nuke in bs. I used to have a 150 mp with howlet in cm that easily out damaged my ma in the same set of cm.

        Mp is fun, I just wish we had as much relative power as other classes >200.

        level 2

        KoboldCommando

        Original Poster1 point · 3 years ago

        I think I'm in a similar boat with agent. I absolutely adore the profession, and especially the 18.7 patch whenever it hits will make False Profession amazing while leveling by removing most of the penalties, but the profession just doesn't grow into TL7 very well. I have a 220 agent whom I really enjoy, and I'd love nothing more than for him to be able to step into most roles and do decently like he could in TL 2-6, but most of his FP nanos are capped at roughly the effectiveness of a 200 froob, which doesn't cut the mustard especially when paired with how pitiful AS is in PvM.

        I have really fond memories of tanking and healing at ado hecklers, fixer-ing through RK missions, calming the mantis hive, and so on. Never as well as the true professions but with some gear swaps I could get by just fine. It just kind of all dropped off by 220. Maybe if I dumped a ton of money into him and got him alphas, alien armor and so on he could become relevant in PvM again, but I doubt it given how much most profs come to rely on perks and their SL and DB nanos. Right now he's sitting mostly stripped and buffs people and complains about how good adventurers have it, haha.

        I guess thinking about this, I should make a few agent twinks at various levels, whether or not I can revive my 220 🙂

        level 3

        exsea

        1 point · 3 years ago

        i mained an agent but was only up to 90ish as a froob. i really dont like how random aimed shot was. sometimes it hit cap 13k damage if i remember correctly (last i played was MANY YEARS BACK) sometimes it hit like a regular attack. like wtf is up with the gap?

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        The bystander effect

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         Zechariah Neak 5/20/10Block 5 AcLead 
        Problematic Bystander Effect
        Back in my elementary school days, there was an event that is now significant to me. I,and many others, were standing by, witnessing an upperclassman beating up another kid. We didnothing to help. Some were even cheering excitedly. The kid¶s injuries could¶ve gotten really bad, but then a teacher had finally decided to show up and intervene to resolve it. This one eventhad led me to believe that avoiding being a bystander in a negative type of situation is gravelyimportant. It is never good to just stand by and watch as something bad happens if you really canhelp it. If nobody does anything to help out or at least try to stop whatever¶s happening, thatincident may continue to get worse. Also, it can contribute to any form of crime, serious injuries,and even deaths. In addition, it may even contribute to sexual violence as well.For now, let¶s focus on how the bystander effect may cause negative incidents tocontinue to get worse. People who just watch the event and not do anything about it can increasethe chances of worse-case-scenarios happening. In one instance, ³The homeless man lay facedown, unmoving«One person passed by in the early morning. Then another, and another«Hugo Alfredo Tale-Yax« had died´ (CBS News). This Good Samaritan was left on thesidewalk dying from knife wounds after saving a woman from an aggressive man, and no oneeven bothered to help him. Due to this, he eventually died. This is why being a bystander isn¶tvery beneficial to anyone at all, and it can result in a worse situation than it can already be.

         

        My second point is that the bystander effect may contribute to crimes, serious injuries,and even deaths. When people just stand by as these events occur, they not only get worse, butwhoever¶s involved may be severely hurt or dead. According to a source stating one significantexample, ³Kitty Genovese was sexually assaulted and stabbed to death«thirty-eight of her neighbors watched the attack from their windows« did nothing to intervene´ (PsychWiki.com).This poor woman was never helped out even once by her many neighbors. Since there were thatmany observers though, they all probably figured one of them had already gone to help. Even so,the more help the better, so they all still could have pitched in either way. No one did help, soGenovese was eventually murdered, which shows why bystanders are bad influences to thecommunity. Another example from Listverse claims ³Kevin Carter« took the most infamous photograph, so far, of the brutality and disregard for human suffering«the toddler« whimperedand panted, and Carter did nothing to help her´ (Listverse.com). As a result of this ignorant photographer¶s actions, the starving baby girl probably perished, sadly. She had been trying tocrawl to the nearby aid station, but was far too weak to do so. Carter was also the only one near her when she was dying, so by ignoring her is a crime in itself for being the only bystander.As well as contributing to crime and deaths, the bystander effect also contributes tosexual violence and rape. In other words, the people who do nothing to help are just letting thenegative sexual activity to go on. As stated by the news, ³As hundreds of students gathered in theschool gym, outside in a dimly lit alley where the victim was allegedly raped, police saywitnesses took photos. Others laughed´ (CNN Justice). It seems that this demonstrates how bystanders can also be heartless prior to any negative event being witnessed, while many othersare usually just helpless or undependable at the time. That doesn¶t let us differentiate betweenthem though; they¶re all characterized as bystanders anyhow. By doing nothing to help prevent

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        Your search returned over 400 essays for “bystander effect

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        The Bystander Effect

        – The purpose of this paper is to analyse how the bystander effect, “the likelihood that an individual will intervene in an emergency goes down as the number of bystanders increases” (Olson, Breckler, Wiggins, 2008, p.482), occurs in chosen an emergency situation (Appendix nr1). I am going to show why and how participant’s behaviour confirms or not that effect. There are many interactions among people witnessing an emergency situation. Behaviours of witnesses are influenced by occurring psychological reactions and responses to situation….   [tags: bystander’s reactions]


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        842 words | (2.4 pages)
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        The bystander effect

        – In the early morning hours of March 13, 1964, twenty-eight year old barmaid Catherine “Kitty” Genovese was murdered and raped on the street in Kew Gardens, New York. The incident did not initially receive much attention until Martin Gansberg’s infamous article, “Thirty-Eight Who Saw Murder, Didn’t Call the Police”, was published in the New York Times two weeks later. In reality, only twelve people witnessed the event yet each did nothing to significantly help Genovese until it was too late. The Genovese murder has become the definitive example of the “bystander effect”, the social phenomenon in which individuals are less likely to help someone in distress if there are other people present….   [tags: Crime]


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        The Bystander Effect

        – Introduction Today a lot of individuals are praised for their bravery and their heroism. A lot of these people risk their lives to save or help others when those are in need. These people can range from firefighters who risked their lives to save innocent people from the 9/11 attack to an ordinary person who helps an old lady to carry her groceries to her house. Even though there are a number of instances when people help others who are in need, such as mentioned above, there are also a number of instances when those same people avoid helping and getting involved, such as; ignoring an old lady who slipped and fell down in the middle of the road, avoiding helping an old man to pick up his cha…   [tags: Psychology ]


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        Prosocial Behavior and the Bystander Effect

        – According to Aronson, Wilson, and Akert (2013) prosocial behavior is defined as an act performed for the benefit of another person. Altruism is referred to as the want to help another individual even if it means no benefits, or possibly a cost, for the helper (Aronson, Wilson, & Akert, 2013). One particular factor, the bystander effect, has a profound impact on whether or not people help others. The bystander effect states that as the number of people who witness an emergency increases, the likelihood that any of those people will help decreases (Aronson et al., 2013)….   [tags: psychology, altruism]


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        Problems of the Bystander Effect

        – It was chilly dawn on March 13th, 1964 that 28-year-old bar manager Catherine Kitty Genovese was walking home. While she was walking towards her house, a 29-year-old machine operator came out and stabbed her twice in the back. Catherine was frightened and desperately screamed for help. There were 38 citizens who watched the killer stabbing the woman, but no one called the police as they did not want to be involved in the situation. As a result, Catherine died while her urgent cries were unanswered by 38 witnesses (Martin Gansberg, 1964)….   [tags: Genovese syndrome, ethics, psychology, society]


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        Bystander Effect

        – Bystander effect, (Darley & Latane, 1970) refers to decrease in helping response when there are bystanders around relative to no bystanders. Referring to previous study stating that there are some cases of which group size may promote helping instead of hindering it (Fischer et al., 2011). Researchers then speculate the possibility of positive influences from bystanders by taking public self-awareness into consideration. Researchers proposed that high public self-awareness would reverse the bystander effect in this study with 2 independent variables which are bystander and presence on the forum….   [tags: experiment, research, intervention]


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        1076 words | (3.1 pages)
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        Bystander Effect : The Dark Figure of Crime

        – … However, both of these things had far less of an influence when it came to the mock crime scene. This suggests that personal morals and values about doing the right thing in theory are extremely important to people, but when it comes to applying these morals or values they are outweighed by conforming to the norm and doing what is in our personal best interest. To further build upon this study Conner, Geis, Hutson and Ruggiero compared how people react to a simulation or mock crime and how they react to an actual crime….   [tags: unreported crimes, fbi, law enforcement]


        Term Papers

        1382 words | (3.9 pages)
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        Radiation-Induced Bystander Effect (RIBE)

        – Background: Radiation-induced bystander effect (RIBE) is defined as a phenomenon that occurs when radiation signals are transmitted from irradiated cells to non-irradiated ones, inducing radiation effects in them. RIBE has an effective role in radiation response at low doses as well as in radiotherapy due to affecting normal tissues adjacent or far from the irradiated tumor. Reactive oxygen species have an important role in RIBE induction; therefore, the present research was conducted to investigate the possible inhibitory effects of garlic as an antioxidant-containing plant on RIBE….   [tags: cells, gamma rays, medicinal herb, garlic]


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        1542 words | (4.4 pages)
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        The Bystander Effect in Genocides

        – … U.S. officials did not sit around and conspire to allow genocide to happen. But whatever their convictions about ‘never again,’ many of them did sit around, and they most certainly did allow genocide to happen.”2 Samantha Power’s writing shows that the U.S. government knew enough about the genocide through early warnings but nevertheless because they lacked political will to do anything about it they passed up many opportunities to end the rain of terror.3 The United States was unwilling to support the United Nations Assistance Mission for Rwanda(UNAMIR) both militarily or financially….   [tags: holocaust, rwanda, murders]


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        730 words | (2.1 pages)
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        Liability for Omissions in Tort Law

        – There is a strict distinction between acts and omissions in tort of negligence. “A person is often not bound to take positive action unless they have agreed to do so, and have been paid for doing so.” (Cane.2009; 73) The rule is a settled one and allows some exceptions only in extreme circumstances. The core idea can be summarized in “why pick on me” argument. This attitude was spectacularly demonstrated in a notoriously known psychological experiment “The Bystander effect” (Latané & Darley….   [tags: The Bystander Effect]


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        882 words | (2.5 pages)
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        The Kitty Genovese Murder Case

        – On March 13, 1964 a woman by the name of Catherine “Kitty” Genovese was coming back to her apartment in Queens, New York at 3:00 a.m. when she was impaled to death by a serial killer. According to the news, the said attack was about 30 minutes long. During the attack, Kitty Genovese screamed for help numerous times. The killer left the scene when the attention of a neighbor was attracted. Ten minutes later, the killer returned to the scene and murdered Genovese. It came to attention that 38 people witnessed the attack and murder, but all thirty-eight failed to report it until after the murder….   [tags: the bystander effect]


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        2234 words | (6.4 pages)
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        The Bystander Effect: How Big Is to Big of a Group?

        – … The need to conform to a group is present in all individuals. Even when someone knows they need to aid someone else, if they notice everyone else not doing so they will follow the majority’s lead. No one wants to be the outsider, so naturally people submit to conformity. The influence of “in- groups” and “out-groups” has affected the intervention of bystanders (Paull et al., 2012). Conformity ties in to the bystander effect because people follow others around them, and sadly this means that on several occasions people go without being helped….   [tags: group, individual, victim, transfer]


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        943 words | (2.7 pages)
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        Will You Practice What You Preach?

        – … Perhaps, in between the photoshoots, someone could have called medical personnel. No one needed to perform a miracle during that rescue situation; however, a call — just ten mere, yet powerful, digits long — could have saved a woman’s life. Unfortunately, this incident is only the tip of the iceberg. In early 2011, a toddler named Yueyue was hit by a van not once, but twice because the van driver knew the fee he’d have to pay would be lesser if the young girl was dead rather than just injured (Osnos)….   [tags: the bystander effect, psychological analysis]


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        Altruism in Everyday Life

        – … Diffusion of responsibility occurs when there are a lot of people around an incident where someone needs help and people don’t feel that they aren’t responsible to help because they expect that other people who are around the incident will help. As the number of people present at the scene increase the feeling of responsibility for each person decreases because the responsibility is distributed among the people at the scene. This is why you may sometimes see when someone is in need of help people around that person will be looking around to see the amount of people around and plan their course of action accordingly….   [tags: bystander effect, stimuli, incident]


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        Cyberbullying: Understanding Bystanders’ Behavior

        – Introduction With the rise of internet and electronic technology, bullying has evolved from its traditional schoolyard setting to a more pernicious form: cyberbullying. Cyberbullying is defined as “the use of technology to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target another person” (Kidshealth, 2012). The diverse means include but are not limited to: text messages, phone calls, emails, social networking websites, chat rooms, and instant messenger services. Adolescents constitute the population most susceptible to aggressive and harassing online behavior whether as victims, perpetrators or witnesses….   [tags: Bystander Responses to Bullying]


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        Cons of the Good Samaritan Law and Its Solution

        – On March 13th, 1964, a woman named ‘Kitty Genovese’ was stabbed by a psychopathic stranger on the street near her home in New York City. While she was being murdered brutally for 35 minutes, 38 neighbors were witnessing the crime scene. In spite of her desperate cry for help, none of them had offered any help. Even after the criminal had left, only one neighbor called police, but by the time police had arrived, she was already dead. This incident is well-known as ‘Genovese Syndrome’, which refers to a social phenomenon where a person is less likely to offer help to another person who is in danger….   [tags: bystander, society, law, solution]


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        Teenage Bullying Can Lead to Suicide

        – As humans, we have a tendency to always want to find reasoning behind anything we find strange or wrong. We ask ourselves questions like: Why would that happen. What would lead to something like that. Could it have been prevented. I realized, at a young age, that these questions always seemed to came up; whether it was after falling down, breaking a toy, or hurting someone’s feelings. As a result, I always wanted to find the answers to them. I wanted to know why a problem happened to make sure that next time I could prevent it….   [tags: bystander, friends, epidemic]


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        Understanding the Link Between Video Games and Violence

        – “The Columbine shooters played violent video games; that has to be a factor in their decision to brutally murder their classmates!” Society is quick to point fingers and approach unknown situations with a causal mentality that often results in a false accusation of an innocent bystander. With the advent of the video game era, psychologists have debated their effect on the minds of their youthful audience. Throughout the multitude of studies and the perpetual debate, society still lacks an absolute answer….   [tags: Cause and Effect, Argument]


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        The Effect of Personal Characteristics on Prosocial Behaviour

        – The Effect of Personal Characteristics on Prosocial Behaviour In this essay, it will be first looked at the effect personal characteristics have on Prosocial behaviour including the level of moral reasoning of individuals, vicarious emotional reactions, altruism, guilt, self concern, the Just World hypothesis and also the biological approach. Secondly it will be looked at how being part of a group can effect an individuals Prosocial behaviour. Intra-group factors that will be covered include the Bystander Effect, modelling and norms….   [tags: Papers]


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        Bystanders in Situations of Bullying: Motivations for Defending a Victim

        – Introduction/Background Bullying can be experienced in several forms such as physical, verbal, social or cyber. All bullying is composed of three specific concepts—causing their victims harm, possessing greater power than their victims and repetition (Oh & Hazler, 2009). Bystanders play perhaps the most vital role in bullying (Oh & Hazler, 2009). Bystanders can help the bully (‘assistants’ or ‘reinforcers’), remain passive and non-interceptive (‘outsiders’) or they can be ‘defenders’, which are individuals who intervene using prosocial behaviours, meaning that they voluntarily act in ways that benefit others (Oh & Hazler, 2009; Thornberg, 2007)….   [tags: Violence ]


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        Psychological Research Into the Behaviour of Bystanders

        – Psychological Research Into the Behaviour of Bystanders The first researchers to investigate systematically the circumstances in which bystanders are and are not likely to intervene to help others were Latane & Darley. The tragic case of Kitty Genovese in 1960s New York acted as a catalyst for research studies since the case highlighted concepts such as bystander apathy and the unresponsive bystander. Latane and Darley have shown through research that we are less likely to define a situation as being dangerous if other people are present, a phenomenon they called pluralistic ignorance….   [tags: Papers]


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        The Bully, the Bullied, and the Bystanders by Barbara Coloroso

        – … Coloroso (2010) declared that “kids who bully, who are targets, and who are bystanders are all bound up in the cycle of violence and weakened by the experience [bullying]” (p. 45). Considering the negative impact that bullying has on all children, logic dictates that school districts would seek assistance in order to reduce bullying in their schools. Furthermore, Coloroso made a strong case that anyone who idly stands by while a child is being bullied, “aids and abets the bully through acts of omission and commission” (p….   [tags: shame, bystander, resoluton]


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        Who’s Worse? The Dangers of Bystanders in Witness to the Holocaust

        – Who’s Worse. In the documentary Witness to the Holocaust, Miles Lehrman suggests that a perpetrator is not as dangerous as they are thought to be. In fact, he says that the bystanders are more dangerous than the perpetrators themselves. This is a logical claim. First, to show that Lehrman’s claim is true, Kristallnacht serves as a great example as to what effect bystanders have on events and how they are more dangerous than the perpetrators. On the night of Kristallnacht, many German citizens were bystanders may be out of being scared to stand up or even out of approval for what was going on….   [tags: documentary, upstander, perpetrator]


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        Gender Differences in Bystander Attitudes Regarding Relational Aggression

        – Middle school is a tumultuous right of passage in any person’s life. It is the bridge between elementary school and high school, and it marked by several major life events. “Youth between the ages of 10 to 15 are characterized by their diversity as they move through the puberty growth cycle at varying times and rates.” Students of this age are sensitive and have a strong need for approval from others; they seek associations, relationships, and links with people, things, and new ideas. Also, during the middle school years, the aggressive behaviors increase for both boys and girls….   [tags: bullying, boys, girls, physical, threatening]


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        Who is the Bully, the Bullied, and the Bystander?

        – … Thus the reading agrees with this cohort member’s position that conflict resolution professionals could provide a wide array of services to school districts in efforts to prevent and stop bullying. Coloroso (2010) points out how bullying can be mistaken for normal childish teasing or disagreements (p. 11) and even provides statistics that reveal just how often parents and teachers underestimated the frequency of bullying (p. 12). In fact, social scientist Urie Bronfenbrenner’s assertion that children’s home life, school life, and the community and the culture permits can encourage bullying (as cited in Coloroso, 2010, p….   [tags: children, teachers, conflict]


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        A Bystander’s Role in the Holocaust

        – A Bystander’s Role in the Holocaust At what point does personal interest become more important than the safety of others. During the Holocaust, the Nazis were not the only group that advanced the Holocaust, and then the Final Solution. Bystanders, witnesses, and passersby indirectly affected the victims of the Holocaust. The silence of these people held the Jews in more jeopardy than their Nazi captors. Public fear mixed with Hitler’s slow implementation of Holocaust steps gave the public time to adjust and accept his actions, which would ultimately result in little German resistance during Hitler’s final solution….   [tags: Culpability, Human Responsibility]


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        A Bystander’s Role in the Holocaust

        – At what point does personal interest become more important than the safety of others. During the Holocaust, the Nazis were not the only group that advanced the Holocaust, and then the Final Solution. Bystanders, witnesses, passersby, and many other groups indirectly affected the victims of the Holocaust. The silence of these groups held the Jews in more jeopardy than their Nazi captors. Hitler’s slow implementation of Holocaust steps mixed with public fear gave the public time to adjust and accept his actions, which would ultimately result in little German resistance during Hitler’s final solution….   [tags: nazis, holocaust, hitler, jewish]


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        Cause and Effect of my Hallucinations

        – The cause and effect of drugs seems like an easy topic to write about, you take drugs to get high and the effect is that it screws up your life. Well, thats just stating the obvious. My story is slightly more unique than that. I started drugs because I was not satisfied with the everyday life. Life was just too boring and routine for me. My sophomore year of high school I discovered my brother’s ADHD medication, Adderal. My first experiences with Adderal were pure satisfaction. Take enough of the drug and you will sit in one spot for 8 hours talking your head off and it will feel as if it was only one hour….   [tags: Cause and Effect, Hallucinations, ]


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        The Serial Position Effect on Word Recall

        – The serial position effect has been studied extensively for many years. Researchers have designed a variety of different studies in order to analyze and explain both, the primacy and the recency effect. The primacy effect is the tendency for the first items presented in a series of words to be recalled more easily, or to be more influential than those presented at the end of the list. On the other end, there is also the recency effect. The recency effect is the tendency to recall the items located at the end of the list….   [tags: word recall, primacy effect, recency effect]


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        The Stroop Effect Experiment

        – The Stroop experiment can be traced back as far as the nineteen century around the time of some particular works of Cattell and Wundt. The experiment was first written about in 1929 in German. The experiment was name after John Ridley Stroop after he had written the article “Studies of interference in serial verbal reactions,” which was published in 1935.there have been over 700 replications of this experiment The experiment is a demonstration of reaction time of a task . The Stroop experiment employs two basic processes of cognition; attention (“the concentration of mental effort on sensory or mental events”) and automaticity (“a cognitive process that does not require conscious though…   [tags: Stroop Effect, Experiments, science, ]


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        Cause-Effect Essay: Deforestation

        – People have been deforesting the Earth for thousands of years, primarily to clear land for crops or livestock. Although tropical forests are largely confined to developing countries, they aren’t just meeting local or national needs; economic globalization means that the needs and wants of the global population are bearing down on them as well. Direct causes of deforestation are agricultural expansion, wood extraction (e.g., logging or wood harvest for domestic fuel or charcoal), and infrastructure expansion such as road building and urbanization….   [tags: Cause and Effect Essay]


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        Factors That Affect Bystander Behavior in Criminal Situations

        – This essay will give examples and discuss the factors which can affect bystander behaviour in various situations. Models explaining theories will be looked at along with various studies, as well as looking at the three social cognitive processes by Latane and Darley and explain how these were put together to propose a complex cognitive model. The essay will explain the Arousal cost reward model by Piliavin and Piliavin. After the murder of Kitty Genovese in 1964, bystander behaviour was first looked at by Latane and Darley in 1970….   [tags: psychology, criminal justice]


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        Effect of Spin on the Trajectory of a Kicked Soccer Ball

        – Introduction: I chose this project because soccer is one of the things I love to do. Soccer is one of the most popular sports across the whole world. In soccer being able to curve a soccer ball is very helpful for multiple reasons. One reason is to bend a ball around the a wall of players. Second to possibly score an amazing goal. And last of all to make a simple pass around a defender to a teammate. Anybody that plays soccer and enjoys it probably knows about the famous Roberto Carlos free kick….   [tags: Laws of Motion, Magnus Effect]


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        Divorce – Cause and Effect

        – Divorce Cause and Effect In today’s society, divorce is more the norm than ever before. Forty percent of all marriages end in divorce. Divorce defined by Webster is the action or an instance of legally dissolving a marriage [1]. Divorce itself is both a cause and an effect. Some of the causes of divorce include the lack of money, sexual indiscretion and the ease of getting a divorce. These are some of the most common causes of divorce. Further, the effects of a divorce seem insurmountable when comparing the grief it causes on both parties….   [tags: Cause and Effect]


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        Bad Guy vs. Bystander: Who’s Evil?

        – “The world is a dangerous place to live; not because of the people who are evil, but because of the people who don’t do anything about it.” This is one of Albert Einstein’s most famous beliefs. Einstein’s mantra is a powerful saying because many crimes and evil events happen daily. What I understand of his belief is that the world isn’t a bad place to live entirely because of the evil people, it is a bad place to live because nobody will do anything to stop these people. For example, imagine Adolf Hitler….   [tags: crimes, murder, robberies]


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        Investigating the Stroop Effect

        – Introduction: When a behavior or skill seems to no longer require direct interaction, cognitive psychologists say it is automatized. Many behaviors can become automatized: typing, reading, writing, bicycling, piano playing, driving, etc. Automatization is interesting because it is an important part of daily life. We perform a variety of automatized behaviors quickly and effortlessly. In some cases people report that they do not consciously know how the behavior is performed, they just will it to happen, and it does happen….   [tags: Stroop Effect]


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        Pet Overpopulation: Cause and Effect of Homeless Pets

        – A harmless visit to the neighborhood pet store turns into a ruthless encounter for me. Every Saturday, Pecan (my dog) and I visit a local pet store to purchase food and treats for her. Pecan and I pass by a dozen of shelter volunteers eagerly showcasing homeless dogs before entering the pet store. Shelter volunteers are special because they are willing to devote their Saturday morning to help homeless pets. On the way I stop and great each volunteer and dog, then I walk away emotionally grieving and trying to holding back tears….   [tags: cause and effect essays, pet adoption]


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        Definition of Bullying

        – The word bully can be traced back to as far as the 1530’s. In the most basic sense, it involves a victim and an intimidator. However, throughout the years, the topic of bullying has quickly spread and broadened, making its definition harder to pin down so simply. Today, we have several means, technological and otherwise, to inflict harm on others. More than ever before. We’re all familiar with the many types of bullying. Including cyber, physical, emotional, as well as many more. Which can occur anywhere from work to school to your local park and even behind your laptop screen….   [tags: bystander, children, victim]


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        Global Warming and the Greenhouse Effect

        – Global Warming is due to the greenhouse effect. The greenhouse effect is a naturally occurring process that aids in heating the Earth’s surface and atmosphere. It results from the fact that certain atmospheric gases, such as carbon dioxide, water vapor, and methane, are able to change the energy balance of the planet by being able to absorb longwave radiation from the Earth’s surface. Without the greenhouse effect, life on this planet would probably not exist as the average temperature of the Earth would be a chilly -18 degrees Celsius, rather than the present 15 degrees Celsius….   [tags: Greenhouse Effect Climate Change]


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        The Effect of Dylan and Elvis on Culture

        – The Effect of Dylan and Elvis on Culture The 1950’s and 1960’s were a time of great change in the United States of America. Some people were trying to hold on to traditional values while others wanted dramatic changes. Many people from the older generations felt that their was too much change going on and that the younger generations were disrespectful. The Cold War was going on during this time as well, and many people felt very differently about the situation. The older generation felt like Americans needed to be willing to support the defense of the nation while younger people rebelled against those traditional ideas and values….   [tags: Cause Effect Music Culture]


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        Global Warming and the Greenhouse Effect

        – What is the “greenhouse effect?” It is the behavior of solar radiation when it interacts with gasses in the Earth’s atmosphere. The Sun gives off a wide spectrum of energy which we classify according to its wavelength. Among the types of energy given off by the sun are ultraviolet (UV), visible and infrared (IR) wavelengths. UV is short wavelength high-energy radiation, visible is mid-wavelength, mid-energy radiation, and IR is long wavelength low-energy radiation. The atmosphere is mostly transparent to UV and visible light, but some components of the atmosphere absorb IR energy on its way in toward the Earth’s surface, warming the atmopsphere slightly….   [tags: Greenhouse Effect Climate Change]


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        The Trolley Problem, by Judith Jarvis Thomson

        – The Bystander at the Switch case is a fundamental part of Thomson’s argument in “Trolley Problem.” The basis of her paper is to explain the moral difference between this case, which she deems morally permissible (1398), and the Transplant case, which she deems morally impermissible (1396). In the Bystander at the Switch case, a bystander sees a trolley hurtling towards five workers on the track and has the option of throwing a switch to divert the trolley’s path towards only one worker. Thomson finds the Bystander at the Switch case permissible under two conditions: 1) first, that the same threat is diverted from a larger to a smaller group of people, and 2) second, that the means by which…   [tags: Bystander at the Switch]


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        The Effect of Technology on Organizations

        – The Effect of Technology on Organizations Staying abreast to technology changes had been a primary focus of my job up until this past Monday. For nearly seven years I worked for a retailer selling Verizon Wireless phones and service plans. This past Monday, I made a career change and began working as a Home Mortgage Consultant for Wells Fargo. The focus of this paper will be on my experiences while working as a manager for Verizon Wireless. In August of 1999, I started my career with a company called Bell Atlantic that shortly thereafter became Verizon Wireless….   [tags: Cause Effect Technology Business]


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        Cause and Effect Essay: Lying

        – Can you remember the last time someone lied to you. Or how about the last time you lied to someone else. Did you ever stop and ask yourself why. There are so many different reasons that a person might lie. Maybe a lie about something to keep oneself out of trouble, or even a lie to impress other people. But either way there are always going to be serious consequences or effects of lying.      People lie everyday to, in someway or another, keep themselves out of trouble. Many teenagers will lie to their parents about what they are doing for the evening, how much of their homework they have done, or how that glass vase got broken while they were out of town….   [tags: Cause and Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – The Right Of Way

        – Cause and Effect Essay – The Right Of Way         In the state of Washington, pedestrians have always had the right of way. However, the recent enforcement of this law is causing traffic problems citywide. Traffic tends to come to a screeching halt without any warning. I was driving North on Nevada Street in Spokane, three of four lanes of traffic had stopped to allow a man and a young child to cross the street, the fourth lane of traffic had not stopped. Finally a car in that fourth lane of traffic stopped, causing the car behind it to slam on the brakes, literally coming to a screeching halt….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        The Effect of Family Violence on Youth Violence

        – The Effect of Family Violence on Youth Violence   Everyday, a child witnesses an act of violence. Not on television but in their own home. “Family and home are not havens in which a child finds nurturing and safety, but rather a battleground where fear, anxiety, confusion, anger, and disruption are significant threads in the tapestry of home life,” Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nursing. Children of family violence are often abusers or victims of abuse themselves. Family violence is a cycle that is very hard to stop….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        The Wealth Effect

        – The Wealth Effect The “Wealth Effect” refers to the propensity of people to spend more if they have more assets. The premise is that when the value of equities rises so does our wealth and disposable income, thus we feel more comfortable about spending. The wealth effect has helped power the US economy over 1999 and part of 2000, but what happens to the economy if the market tanks. The Federal Reserve has reported that for every $1 billion in increase in the value of equities, Americans will spend an additional $40 million a year….   [tags: Wealth Effect Stock Market Economy Essays]


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        Hybrid Vehicles and Their Effect on the Environment

        – Today, people use their own personal vehicles to travel more than ever before. Personal transportation is no longer considered a luxury; it is now considered a necessity. The number of cars in the United States has been growing steadily since the 1970s. The number of miles traveled by cars has risen nearly 150 percent, yet the United States population has only grown roughly 40 percent during that time (hybridcars.com, Driving Trends). Although it may seem like we are advancing into the future, in reality, we are moving backwards from the effects these vehicles have on our bodies and the environment….   [tags: Cars Cause Effect Ecology Essays Papers]


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        Bystanders of the Holocaust

        – When individuals think about the Holocaust, most place the responsibility of the terrible events on the perpetrators. However, bystanders played one of the largest roles in the Holocaust (Evans, Carrell) simply by staying safe for way too long (Florida Center) and the world wants to make sure it never happens again (Shriver Jr., Donald W). If the individuals, governments, and countries would have stood up for what they knew was right, the Holocaust would have ended before it did. Just like society now, we don’t care about something if it doesn’t directly impact us….   [tags: germans, jews, hitler]


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        The Effect of US Financial Crisis on India

        – The Effect of US Financial Crisis on India Lehman Brothers is no more. Merrill Lynch has gone down the Bank of America maw. AIG too could go belly up. With a doubt, these developments in America are the most shocking events to have hit global financial markets. So where did it all begin. And what does it mean for the Indian stock markets. Find out. . . What is (or was) Lehman Brothers. America’s fourth-largest investment bank Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc has filed the biggest bankruptcy petition known to mankind….   [tags: Cause Effect Economy Financial Crisis]


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        Cause Effect Essay – Consequences of Too Many Cats

        – Cause Effect Essay – Consequences of Too Many Cats We have five cats that live in our house. This was not our original plan, but it turned out that way. My family got two tortoiseshell-colored kittens, Kit-Fat and Minkie when I was nine and my sister was seven. Two years later, we were preparing to move to the country, and our pastor’s daughter had three kittens to give away. Our pastor convinced us that we needed cats outside in the country. At that age, Risa and I were greatly in love with kittens….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Causes of School Violence

        –   The United States is facing an epidemic of seriously violent crimes in middle schools and high schools across the country. At least fifty people have died due to a series of high school shootings. These shooting rampages have occurred across the United States in 13 cities ranging from Pennsylvania to southern Mississippi and to western California. Just when the murder rampages seem to be subsiding, another tragedy occurs. Preventive measures have been taken by the government and school systems….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Money Causes Unhappiness

        – Although it has been said that money is the root of all evil, many people actually believe that they would be happier if they were wealthier. Could this be correct. This essay will support the thesis that not only does the pursuit of wealth not lead to happiness; it may actually make us unhappy. Tim Kasser has written an excellent short book describing the scientific evidence relating to materialism and happiness. Kasser gives one striking quotation concerning Jim Clark, the founder of Netscape and other computer companies: “Before Silicon Graphics, Clark said a fortune of $10 million would make him happy; before Netscape, $100 million; before Healtheon, a billion; now, he told Lewis, ‘On…   [tags: Cause and Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Impact of Stereotypes and Stereotyping

        – Cause and Effect Essay – The Impact of Stereotypes In today’s society, our natural reaction is to put people into a specific class that we feel they fit into upon our first impression. When we were in high school, they were called clicks. There were your jocks and your cheerleaders, who were usually the most popular students. Along with stoners, nerds, and then the people who really didn’t fit into any crowd, they were just there. When we were in high school, all of us wanted to be in the “cool crowd”….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Moving to a Large City

        – Cause and Effect Essay – Moving to a Large City Whoosh. That is the precise sound I heard as the crazed flock of travelers headed for the train terminal. My best friend, Stacy, and I were left disoriented and understandably confused once the crowd thinned. We were at Madison Square Garden at the train terminal awaiting our train back to the hotel; it was our first trip to New York City. As one may imagine, it was a fascinating and surreal voyage into extreme urban life. It was so enthralling and exciting that afterward I felt compelled to make a permanent trek to a large city….   [tags: Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause Effect Essay – The Causes of Date Rape

        – Cause Effect Essay – The Causes of Date Rape There is no one direct cause of date rape. Although there are usually three key elements involved, socialization, miscommunication, and/or changing sexual mores. In a general sense, traditional male and female roles in society are part of the problem. Men are taught at a very early age to be aggressors; they participate in aggressive team sports, are encouraged to be competitive, not to give up, to keep on trying. They are encouraged to have strong sexual feelings and to experiment with their sexual satisfaction as a part of their masculinity….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – The True Cause of School Shootings

        – Most of us learned when we were very young that we should not judge by appearances. But, in the aftermath of massacres in schools everywhere, a sane person has to take seriously what the material world shows – and pass judgment. After all, a lack of judgment and subsequent action may lead to further youth violence. This event has been thoroughly dissected by a whole herd of politicians and pundits over a period of some months. But they have, unfortunately, failed to reach the heart of the matter….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        The Effect of Legal and Illegal Immigrants in the United States

        – For many years the United States of America has been held by many to be the land of opportunity where everyone can achieve their dreams. Like in any area of the world the immigration and migration of people both legally and illegally shapes our country’s population and the economy. In the United States there are millions of illegal immigrants that struggle to find a way to live and then there are the legal foreign-born individuals that abide by our laws and still struggle to get by. A great deal of the population growth we have seen in the past and will see in the future is due to the immigration of foreign people into this land….   [tags: Immigration Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay: Divorce Causes Problems For Children

        – For a child, it is very hard loosing a parent. The child’s life becomes more stressful because of economic loss and the loss of a supportive parent. Since many children do not adjust well, their behavior is affected. The change is devastating for many children and it affects their entire life. Divorce of parents causes many problems and affects children negatively. The loss of a parent can cause loss in knowledge, skills, and resources from the parents. They loose such things as support from the parent in finances, emotions, and care….   [tags: Cause and Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Christianity Causes Divorce

        – Cause and Effect Essay – Christianity Causes Divorce “Bible Belt Couples ‘Put Asunder’ More,” the New York Times proclaimed on May 21 of this year: “The divorce rate in many parts of the Bible Belt is roughly 50% above the national average.” So much for the notion that secularism is to blame for the decline of traditional families, among other frequently lamented social ills. Apparently, in a least a few states, the divorce rate correlates to an excess of piety, not the absence of it. What do we make of this amusing correlation….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        Cause and Effect Essay – Emergency Contraception Causes Abortion

        – Emergency Contraception Causes Abortion       Brown University associate professor of medicine, Ralph Miech, M.D., Ph.D., stated the abortive nature of EC in the Providence Journal on August 3, 1998: “This type of pill causes an abortion. From a pharmacologic perspective, this type of pill should be called an ‘abortion-after pill’.”   The question must be asked: “How is this contraception?” Women are being falsely led to believe that these pills are contraceptive in nature. But one of their common and intended modes of action is to prevent the development of the embryo, resulting in his or her death….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        The Cause and Effects of Sterotyping

        – Stereotyping, which can be used positively and negatively, is something everyone uses every day; it is found in our humor, how people describe one another, and beliefs. People stereotype without knowing it; it is a way we use to help us understand a group. The problem with stereotyping is that it’s a self –opinion about a group, not an individual. Everyone has their own unique and distinct personalities, just as everyone has their own fingerprints so it is unfair to be judged quickly by people who do not know others as an individual….   [tags: Cause/Effect]


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        1282 words | (3.7 pages)
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        Social Structure and Its Effect On Our Lives

        – Social Structure and Its Effect On Our Lives Social structures are constraints that affect the lives of both the affluent and the indigent members of society.  Each society has its own set of social arrangements for example; class, gender and ethnicity are all constraints that each society has to deal with in one way or another.  One of the most fundamental of the social structures would be class.  Class structure is found in all societies and is the key source of economical inequality.  Members of different class groups start their lives with unequal opportunities….   [tags: Sociology Cause Effect Social Essays]


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        1991 words | (5.7 pages)
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        Cause and Effect Essay – Factory Farms Cause Sickness and Pollution

        – Cause and Effect Essay – Factory Farms Cause Sickness and Pollution There is little doubt that animals raised on small-scale diverse farms are apt to be healthier. When allowed to range freely, particularly in organically maintained yards and pastures, they receive more exercise, their diet is more varied and they are exposed to commensal bacteria that help exclude, and build resistance to, harmful pathogens. Some organic practitioners also argue that free-ranging animals actively seek out plants with medicinal properties that can build their resistance to illness, When Livestock production is carried out on a scale that suits the global market, however, huge numbers of animals are kept i…   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        1227 words | (3.5 pages)
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        Cause and Effect Essay – McDonald’s Causes More Deaths than Terrorists

        – Cause and Effect Essay – McDonald’s Causes More Deaths than Terrorists It was probably inevitable that one day people would start suing McDonald’s for making them fat. That day came this summer, when New York lawyer Samuel Hirsch filed several lawsuits against McDonald’s, as well as four other fast-food companies, on the grounds that they had failed to adequately disclose the bad health effects of their menus. One of the suits involves a Bronx teenager who tips the scale at 400 pounds and whose mother, in papers filed in U.S….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        1865 words | (5.3 pages)
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        Cause and Effect Essay – The Causes of America’s Social Problems

        – Cause and Effect Essay – The Causes of America’s Social Problems The causes of social problems exist on many levels. When we ask why social problems such as poverty, unemployment, crime, and war exist, each time we determine a cause, we can ask “why” again, as children often do until they are hushed. Poverty exists because some folks can’t find jobs or the jobs pay poorly. But then why is the wage level so low. Because of the tax and land-tenure systems. Why do we have those systems. Because special interests pay to legislate it….   [tags: Expository Cause Effect Essays]


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        1018 words | (2.9 pages)
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        Impact of Climate Change on Building Merchant Industry and Its Effect on the Marketplace

        – An Analysis of the Impact of Increased Climate Change on Building Merchant Industry, Its Effect on the Marketplace and the Future Strategies of E.H. Smith Introduction One of the frightening environmental concerns is the build-up of carbon-dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere that has resulted from heavy use of fossil fuels. This carbon dioxide blankets traps the sun’s radiation, which leads to an increase in the earth’s average temperature. In the UK, climate change is likely to give rise to warmer temperatures, wetter winters and drier summers, as well as higher sea levels resulting in flooding of coastal areas (Boyd et al 1998)….   [tags: Environment Marketing Business Cause Effect]


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        1759 words | (5 pages)
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        The Effect of Social Media

        – Thirty percent of Americans use social media websites, such as Facebook and Twitter, to acquire news and information (Pew Research Center). Examples of such are breaking news, top stories, pseudo news, learning how to “twerk”, and a plethora of information regarding some of our favorite celebrities. Irrelevant concerns, for instance, such as Justin Bieber’s latest arrest or videos doing “it for the Vine” seem to take precedence over current and more significant issues such as unemployment and homelessness….   [tags: communication, relationships, networking]


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        The Negative Economic Effect of War on the USA

        – At one point in time, war was beneficial to the United States economy. After World War I and World War II, the United States experienced periods of national prosperity. The economy was booming and patriotism was widespread. However, there were numerous variables in addition to the war that contributed to the economic growth. Presently, it is undeniable that war no longer benefits the United States economy as it once did. Wars are expensive not only financially but also in resources. They are extremely disruptive both on the home front and on the battlefield in labor, resources, and trade….   [tags: short-term effects of war, economy]


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        1627 words | (4.6 pages)
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        Video Game’s Violent Effect on Youth

        – Imagine this you’re a parent reading quietly in a room, then you hear shouting and stop coming from your child’s room. You normally well behaved child is screaming and shouting after losing a games in call of duty, and you are wondering why he is acting like this. What you might not realize is that it could be the violent video game affecting his behavior. The effects of violent video games in youth have devastating effects on them. These effects can range from violent behavior to acting out in school, and even possibly maybe even crime….   [tags: Video Games, Violence, Negative Effects]


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        The Causes and Effects of Divorce

        – From past to present people all over the world have determined to live together, or “get married”. Marriage can be a beautiful thing, but some couples are unable to maintain their relationship, because they choose divorce as a solution to cope with the problems between husband and wife. Furthermore divorce is definitely on a rise. The effects of divorce can be detrimental to a family, but the causes of divorce can be just as bad. In this essay we will cover one of the main causes of divorce and one of the main effects….   [tags: cause/effect essay]


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        501 words | (1.4 pages)
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        The Effects of Music on Memory

        – It can be proven, through literary research and personal experiences, that music has a positive effect on learning and memory. It can be concluded that these positive effects have an impact on patients with Alzheimer’s, on the motor skills and auditory memory of mentally disabled children, on students attempting to remember subject manner that they are learning, and on the affectivity of advertisements. On a personal note, music has facilitated my ability to remember things, both positive and negative, a number of times….   [tags: Mozart Effect, Music and Memory]


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        The Effects of Classical Music on the Brain

        – Researchers and neuroscientists have begun diligently studying the role of Baroque music in brain development (Coff). Many studies that have been conducted conclude that classical music intensifies the growth and memory retention of the brain (O’Donnell). The human body has also been proven to naturally respond to the beats and rhythms of music, whether positively or negatively. Music can affect the brain and body in many different ways. Classical music can increase learning abilities, change mood and spiritual awareness, and affect a person’s health….   [tags: Mozart Effect Essays]


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        936 words | (2.7 pages)
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        Audio Effects of The Family of Man

        – From the first scene to the last, director and producer Stanley Kubrick, takes control of and masters all facets of the movie, especially the sound and audio effects. Director Stanley Kubrick uses audio effects to accentuate the plot. The audio effects are crucial to understanding the movies hidden meaning. He relies on the feelings and thoughts that he wants to be portrayed to come through the sounds that accompany the scenes and uses the audio to subtly convey information and emotions. Bill Blackmore’s critique of the use of sounds in “The Family of Man”, is mostly correct, with the exception of a few missed audio/ musical pieces that seem to have been overlooked that hold importance….   [tags: meaning, plot, audio, effect]


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        926 words | (2.6 pages)
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        Causes and Effects of Water Pollution

        – There are many causes for water pollution. The main one is plastics. The reason for that is that plastics take four hundred and fifty years to decompose in the water. Also many companies use plastic and people throw it in the waterways. Because water can float and be carried by the wind, it can cause harm to unsuspecting creatures hundreds of feet from where it was originally dumped. Such waste includes bags, bottles, cups, straws, cup lids, utensils, six pack holders, cling wrap, fishing line, bait bags, and floats….   [tags: cause and effect paper, environment]


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        626 words | (1.8 pages)
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        Bullying: The Snowball Effect

        – Bulling does not just affect the victim, but it also affects everyone around them. Almost like a smoker causing a second hand smoking effect on by standers. The smoker being the bully and the chemicals from the cigarette, which harms everything around, being the effects of bullying after a long time. Just like how smoking cigarettes can have an affect, bullying can also have similar affect in the long run. That is exactly what bullying does, it completely change them as a person. It still has a negative affect on victims even after they have grown up and entered adult hood….   [tags: Taunting, Teasing, Hurting]


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        934 words | (2.7 pages)
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        Does Music have Positive Effects on the Mind?

        – Does music have positive effects on the mind. Few can deny that music isn’t powerful but whether or not it’s positive is a different matter. It becomes a common factor between people where just a single phrase can turn a crowd into a single entity of spirit and cacophony. However, this power can do more harm than good in some circumstances, creating a stereotype for genres of music. At a Metallica Concert in Montreal a few years ago, the show was forced to stop as the singer was injured. The crowd flew into a agitation and started to riot by destroying chairs, fighting with each other, and flipping cars….   [tags: health, mozart effect]


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        1298 words | (3.7 pages)
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        Prison Based Drug Treatment Programs and There Effects

        – The purpose of this paper is to inform about effect the drug treatment programs in prison are and who they affect the most. The programs are meant to for re-offenders with an extensive drug record. Some of the questions the researchers asked was how well do the programs work for the inmates, who does it effect, and does different drugs affect the programs. In 2002 there was 250 prison based drug treatment programs in 40 states. In 2004 the number went up to 290 treatment programs in 44 states. (Farebee et al….   [tags: programs, inmates, effect, drugs ]


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        783 words | (2.2 pages)
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        The bandwagon, Snob, and Veblen Effects

        – It is also important to remember that in realizing the bandwagon, snob, and Veblen effects, the basic assumption that the consumers’ consumption behavior is independent of the consumption of others, must be ignored. The bandwagon effect is seen in cases where individuals are trying to “fit in”. This effect is shown when the demand of a certain good is increased, based on the assumption or knowledge that other consumers are also consuming that same good. This effect is most easily described using the example of fashion or clothing….   [tags: Bandwagon Effect]


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        1107 words | (3.2 pages)
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        Cons of Good Samaritan Law and Its Solution

        – On March 13th, 1964, a woman named ‘Kitty Genovese’ was stabbed by a psychopathic stranger on the street near her home in New York City. While she was being murdered brutally for 35 minutes, 38 neighbors were witnessing the crime scene. In spite of her desperate cry for help, none of them had offered any help. Even after the criminal had left, only one neighbor called police, but by the time police had arrived, she had already gone dead. This incident is well-known as ‘Genovese Syndrome’, which refers to a social phenomenon where a person is less likely to offer help to another person who are in danger….   [tags: Genovese Syndrome]


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