5. (03.04 mc) what is the main reason for asking yourself what you agree and disagree with in a text? (5 points) it helps you prepare to defend the author's claim. it helps you prepare to challenge the author's claim. it helps you prepare to qualify the author's claim. it helps you prepare to establish the strengths of the text.
1: Balances the original author's claims
5: It helps you prepare to challenge the author's claim.
6: The student is challenging the author's claim.
7: The student is defending the author's claim.
Qualifying a Claim: When we qualify a claim, we clarify it by adding some more information or by restricting claim's scope. After qualification a claim becomes more acceptable and balanced even for those who earlier slightly disagreed with that claim. Qualifying a claim includes qualifier words such as “some” or “many” or “most” or “often” etc. These words usually replace "all" and "always".
Challenging a Claim: It means entirely or partially disagreeing with claim. Disagreeing even with a specific element of the claim means challenging it.
Defending a Claim: It means entirely agreeing with a claim without any qualification.
hey! how are you? my name is maria, 19 years old. yesterday broke up with a guy, looking for casual sex.
write me here and i will give you my phone number - **
my nickname - lovely
the heading: the heading can include your address and the date. in casual, friendly letters your address is not necessary.
the salutation (greeting): this usually begins with the blank is for the name of the person you are writing. after you write the person's name you put a comma ( , ) .
the body: the body of the letter is the information you are writing in your letter.
the closing: in the closing the first word is capitalized and you put a comma after the last word.
some examples of closings are:
very truly yours,
5. your signature: this is your name. it goes under the closing