Last updated: December 2020
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A writer can’t exist in a vacuum. No matter what content we create – books, web articles, essays, poetry, etc. – we need advice from colleagues on how to write better.
But here’s a problem:
Yeap, writing apps. Again.
I know what you’re thinking:
How many blog posts with creative writing apps do we need to find the best ones finally?
Well, this one would be a nice try. It gathers all the best writing apps in one place, divides them into categories, and reveals the top advantage of each for your better work with text content. Whether you write essays, blog posts, or marketing content, here you’ll find the right tools to fulfill your writing needs.
Let’s jump to categories!
Last updated: October 2020
Top reasons why students plagiarize:
- Fear of failure.
- Lack of interest.
Academic plagiarism is the Achilles’ heel of most educators.
You try hard to develop your students’ critical thinking and writing skills, but they continue to attempt to copy texts and ideas from others, claiming them as own. It’s like a slap in your face or a kick in your… well, any part of your body, isn’t it?
Despite the devastating consequences of academic dishonesty and strong policies against it in most institutions, students don’t realize the problem.
Numbers speak volumes:
- 86% of students cheat in college.
- 54% believe it’s okay and even necessary to cheat to stay competitive.
- 76% copy others’ assignments word for word.
- 42% purchase papers from custom writing services.
Sounds unpromising, huh?
Time management skills – a set of abilities allowing to use the time to your advantage and control it between specific activities. These skills include but are not limited to goal-setting, planning, organization, prioritization, communication, and stress management. When mastered, they make you smarter and more successful, influencing your overall performance and life.
Time management for college students is a perpetual problem.
On the one hand, they study alongside employment and try to get around to their families and kids. On the other, they are ESL students struggling with English grammar and spending hours on tasks their native-speaking peers cope in minutes. But all of them are seeking a magic button to push and defeat that everlasting lack of time and tight deadlines.
Last updated: July 2020
How to write an SAT essay:
- Read the prompt to understand the task.
- Read the sample passage, underlining the examples and evidence.
- Come up with a thesis statement.
- Outline your SAT essay.
- Write a draft.
- Edit it: check arguments and evidence, make sure there’s a logic in the essay.
- Proofread your SAT essay: check grammar, spelling, sentence structure, etc.
Good news for those afraid of SAT essays:
This section is optional now. It means they won’t require you to write an SAT essay this year.