Paragraph Development very good

baejuhyeoned's version from 2017-01-21 13:06

Section 1

Question Answer
PARAGRAPHa group of sentences organized around a central topic.
(1) Topic Sentence, (2) Supporting Sentence, (3) Clincher/Concluding Sentence3 parts of a paragraph
Topic Sentencetells the reader what the paragraph is going to be about.
Topic SentenceIt also helps the writing under control.
Topic Sentencesometimes called the “controlling idea" of a paragraph.
Supporting Sentencemake the topic more interesting or help explain it more clearly .
Supporting SentenceIt helps support a topic sentence through providing sensory details, facts, or examples
Supporting Sentenceprove a paragraph’s main idea or topic sentence.
Clincher/Concluding Sentence provides a logical conclusion based on the information found in the supporting sentences.
Clincher/Concluding Sentence also used to cement the main idea in the reader’s mind.
(1) Unity, (2) Coherence, (3) Order, (4) Completeness4 ESSENTIAL ELEMENTS OF PARAGRAPH
UnityRefers to the extent to which all of the ideas contained within a given paragraph ‘hang together’ in a way that is easy for the reader to understand.
Unityin a paragraph begins with the topic sentence.
OrderRefers to the way you organize your supporting sentences.
OrderHelps the reader grasp the meaning and avoid confusion
CoherenceThe quality the makes your writing understandable.
CoherenceClosely related to UNITY.
CoherenceParagraph need to connect each other and work together as a whole.
CoherenceUses transition words that show order (first second, third); logic (furthermore, in addition, in fact)
Completenessmeans a paragraph is well-developed.
CompletenessIf all sentences clearly and sufficiently support the main idea.
Paragraph writing is the foundation of all essay writing, whether the form is expository, persuasive, narrative, etc.
PARAGRAPHgenerally much shorter than an essay
PARAGRAPHshould be centered on one idea only or write about only one topic
ESSAYConsists of many paragraphs
ESSAYyou could explore many ideas while talking about one general topic

Section 2

Question Answer
NARRATION PARAGRAPH are most frequently used in fiction and personal statements.
NARRATION PARAGRAPHRequires consequently, accounting for sequential order of events and chronology.
NARRATION PARAGRAPHlike telling the reader a story.
(1) Protagonist, (2) Setting, (3) Goal, (4) Climax, (5) Resolution 5 Elements of Narration Pargraph
EXPOSITION PARAGRAPH written in order to clarify or explain problems and phenomena, and requires strict focus on evidence and objective language.
EXPOSITION PARAGRAPH provides essential examples as well as comparison &contrast, or cause & effect writing as both facilitate accurate exposition of the subject matter
(1) Formal Language, (2) Paragraph, (3) Explanation, (4) Background4 Elements of Exposition Paragraph
DEFINITION PARAGRAPHused in order to explain the meaning, origin and function of things. They are used both in academic writing and fiction.
DEFINITION PARAGRAPHServes the purpose of giving a reader a complete definition of a concept, a term or an idea.
(1) Explanation of Meaning, (2) Account of the Origin of Things, (3) Method, (4) Examples and Comparisons, (5) Citing Verifiable Sources5 Elements of Definition Paragraph
CLASSIFICATION PARAGRAPHconcentrated on defining as well as making relevant comparisons.
(1) Semantic, (2) LinguisticClassification Paragraph is performed on multiple levels:
Semanticcomparing different meanings of things
Linguisticusing vocabulary to show contrast
(1) Descriptive Vocabulary, (2) Definition, (3) Comparison, (4) Multiple Contex-tualization4 Elements of Classification Paragraph
DESCRIPTION PARAGRAPHDescribing and creating a dominant sensory impression to the readers.
DESCRIPTION PARAGRAPHHelp the readers to understand a story setting by creating visual pictures and giving readers a mental image of a scene.
DESCRIPTION PARAGRAPHShould be detailed, clear, and render the represented reality chronologically.
(1) Info, (2) Text, (3) Descriptive Language3 Elements of Description Paragraph
PROCESS ANALYSIS PARAGRAPHvery concise and uses formal, non-descriptive vocabulary.
PROCESS ANALYSIS PARAGRAPHIt should be written in chronological order accounting for subsequent actions or events.
(1) Chronology, (2) Clarity, (3) Explanation3 Elements of Process Analysis Paragraph
PERSUASION PARAGRAPH require exhortatory and dynamic language.
PERSUASION PARAGRAPH are aimed at persuading the reader into taking a particular action or adopting a certain point of view.

Section 3

Question Answer
(1) Creating an Outline, (2) Topic Sentence Development, (3) Supporting details, (4) Using quotations and evidence, (5) Analyzing quotations and evidence, (6) Providing strong, relevant information, (7) Using concise language, (8) Using colorful and clear words, (9) Crafting a strong conclusion statement, (10) Utilizing appropriate transition words, (11) Follow proper Grammar RulesWAY,S IN DEVELOPING A PARAGRAPH
Creating an Outline (1) Write down the main points that you wish to discuss in the paragraph first. Aim for two or three main points.
Creating an Outline (2) Underneath each main point, add a piece of supporting evidence from a journal, novel, poem, etc.
Creating an Outline (3) After the evidence, offer a brief explanation.
Topic Sentence DevelopmentIt should discuss an idea only in generic terms without proving too many details.
Providing strong, relevant informationImportant facts, textual analysis and all of the information must be relevant.
Using concise languageWords such as "good," "nice" and "bad" are extremely vague and should not be used in professional writing. Find clearer words - "respectful," "giving" and "selfish," for example, with which to replace these vague words.
Using colorful and clear wordsdo not use confusing words or words of which you do not know the meaning, because your lack of understanding will translate to the reader.
Crafting a strong conclusion statementsuggest that there is another idea that piggybacks on top of the one that you have discussed, or state that there are some disagreeing ideas in the field.