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Links 1 through 10 of 63 by Vance Stevens tagged writing

DWC Writing Center

1. Basic Formatting

Training
2. Cover Page

3. Table of Contents
Training

4. Referencing (online newspaper)

Training

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WOW lots of video animation writing help here

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Other ways to say ...
Good, bad, happy, sad etc
Graphic

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The Academic Phrasebank is a general resource for academic writers. It aims to provide you with examples of some of the phraseological "nuts and bolts" of writing organised under the headings to the left. It was designed primarily with international students whose first language is not English in mind. However, if you are a native speaker writer, you may still find parts of the material helpful.

The phrases can be used simply to assist you in thinking about your writing, or they can be used in your own work where this is appropriate. In most cases a certain amount of creativity will be necessary when you do this. It is also possible to transfer some of the words used in particular phrases to others. The phrases are content neutral and generic in nature; in using them, therefore, you are not stealing other people's ideas and this does not constitute plagiarism.

This site was developed by: john.morley@manchester.ac.uk
Last Updated: 20 April, 2005

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55 Interesting Ways* to Support Writing in the Classroom*and tipsThis work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial Share Alike 3.0 License.

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5 Ways for Students to Publish in Under a MinuteThere are many excellent platforms that teachers and students can use to create and maintain a blog throughout the school year. Depending upon your chosen purpose for student blogging, some platforms are better than others. But if you just want students to occasionally publish an essay to the web for peer review, you might not need a full-fledged blogging platform. Here are five ways that you can have students publish their essays to the web in under a minute (writing and editing time excluded).

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WhiteSmoke Writer  2011 is the latest version of WhiteSmoke's acclaimed writing and grammar software. A significant upgrade from WhiteSmoke 2009, WhiteSmoke Writer 2011 introduces new features and enhancements that make correcting and enhancing your writing a breeze. For writers of all skill level, WhiteSmoke Writer 2011 is the all-in-one solution for error-free and persuasive writing.

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From Stephen Downs, OLDaily June 14, 2011
I had a quick run through easyBib this morning and have favorable things to say. It does a lot of what I wanted gRSShopper to do, using forms to make submissions of bibliographical entries a lot easier, but goes well beyond that, looking up what's needed from various sources on the web. After all (the thinking must go) if the data exists in a database somewhere out there on the web, why should anyone type it in again? Of course, on the other hand, the data out there on the web should be good the data properly entered - this means citing On Liberty as being authored by John Stuart Mill, and not Mill plus a bunch of co-authors. Also, I didn't appreciate being blasted with an audio ad while I was trying to record something. So - great design, poor execution.

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Innovative language arts teachers find that adapting writing instruction to technology can enhance engagement without sacrificing the fundamentals.
By Liana Heitin

The nature of writing has shifted in recent years. There are very few—if any—jobs these days for which employees produce lengthy handwritten reports. News stories are an integration of words, images, audio, and website links. College applications are all online, and some schools are beginning to accept videos in place of essays. A friendly letter is more likely composed on a smartphone than on stationary.

So why does writing in school still so often involve a pen, paper, and a hardbound print dictionary?

“Schools are in catch-up mode,” says Elyse Eidman-Aadahl, of the National Writing Project. Outside of their classes, students most often encounter digital writing—that is, writing created or read on a computer or other Internet-connected device, as defined in the book Eidman-Aadahl co-authored.

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