A persuasive essay is a type of academic writing where you use logic and arguments to convince readers of your point of view, using solid evidence such as research, stating facts, examples, and quotes from experts.
Oh, no. Essays… Again!
image by Gratisography
Essay types are many, and students have to know them all, as well as understand the difference between them. What to do if a professor assigns a persuasive essay to you?
Content marketing is swiftly becoming a mainstay of education in the digital age.
“But what’s in there for me, a college student?” you may ask.
Clear as noonday:
One of the most popular types of content marketing is educational writing. This can take the form of blogs, articles, social media posts, or infographics. And given that students deal with tons of research, essays, and other types of creative writing in college, your skills are more than enough to join the team of educational content creators.
A thesis statement is a sentence or two in the middle or the end of your essay introduction. It explains and summarizes a central claim you’ll discuss and prove in the essay body.
Bad news first:
You won’t get an A for a writing assignment if it doesn’t have a thesis statement. It is one of the first things your teacher looks for and one of the main factors for your grade.
And this is where most students run into trouble:
Last updated: July, 2019
Strategies on how to visualize data:
- Try flash spatial.
- Remember of maps.
- Create videos.
- Record vox pops.
- Draw an expressive design chart.
- Consider interactive charts, too.
- Make GIFs to illustrate street views/panoramas.
- Create infographics.
- Try data visualization software.
What picture do you imagine when hearing of data visualization?
Here is ours:
Source: Bored Panda
Yes, it’s a pie chart, a pictorial representation of numerical data. Perfect for visualizing your research, right?
Top 5 reasons why students plagiarize:
- Fear of failure.
- Lack of interest.
Academic plagiarism is the Achilles’ heel of most educators.
You try hard to develop critical thinking and writing skills of your students, but they continue attempts 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 devastating consequences of plagiarism and strong policies against it in most institutions, students don’t seem to 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.