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The purpose of the first draft is to begin communicating your topic and to establish its relevance to a reader

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The purpose of the first draft is to begin communicating your topic and to establish its relevance to a reader. The first draft will present an introduction (two to three paragraphs) and one section (two to three paragraphs) of the body of the paper. The first draft should include the sources you presented in your Annotated Bibliography. If you have made changes to your list of references, cite each new reference carefully both in the text and on the reference page. The length of the first draft is three to four pages of text, not including the title and References pages. The assignment includes a prewriting activity to plan the sections of the project. When you are finished, save the document as and submit it to the Dropbox by the end of the week.;First Draft Topic Goes Here;Your Full Name;Your University;Prewriting;What is your narrowed topic? Be detailed in your answer. You can use any of the versions you?ve developed for prior assignments.;Who is your primary audience or reader? Why? Be detailed in your answer about your audience.;In a sentence or short paragraph, what is your thesis statement, including your angle? Write what will appear in your essay.;My point is that;What topic sentences will you use as the foundation of your communication? (If necessary, add more points.);What method of organization and development will you use to develop your paragraphs?;Introduction;Body;Conclusion;First Draft Topic Goes Here;Start with the attention-grabbing story: Capture your listeners? attention right away with a detailed story, an anecdote about the problem. You will explain that if this happened, there must be a problem that should be solved.;Identify the topic: This idea lets your readers know what your proposal is about in general terms. Express the purpose: this idea allows readers to understand the purpose of your proposal. Establish your credibility: you may have some experience with this topic, and this is your opportunity to tell about it briefly. You may not be an expert, but you have included the ideas of experts in your proposal, identify two or three standout sources that lend credibility to the topic.;Emphasize why the topic is important: Few readers will care about a topic unless you make them care. Briefly identify effects and indirect effects that you will develop in the second section. End with your thesis statement. Be clear and concise about your solution and why it will succeed, start with your solution and then identify reasons for why it will work.;Problem Analysis:This section details the history, causes, and effects of the problem. Offer background information: Historical or background information will put your topic into a broader context. You will detail how and when the problem began and continued to be a problem.;Detail causes of the problem: You will identify, explain, and support with research the causes of the problem.;Explain effects of the problem: The negative effects of the problem, including indirect effects, will be explained using research.;Be sure to include a visual, with a title, caption, and source information. See the Week 5 Lecture for more information. Place the visual closest to where you will explain it further or connect it to an idea.;Thus Section I: Introduction and Section II: Problem Analysis are detailed in this first draft. See the Week 5 Lecture for more detailed information on each of the sections above. The length of this document is about three pages?or five pages if you?re counting the title page and References page. See References below. You should have at least three sources for your References list. Proofread carefully and then turn in this document to the Dropbox by the end of Week 5 as your last name first Final Draft Proposal.docx. Good luck!;References;Put your sources cited in-text above here in alphabetical order, starting with the first line flush left and hanging indent of the second and each subsequent line. Each in-text citation should have a corresponding reference entry here. Look up the correct format, because sources have different formats depending on their type and location.;Put your sources cited in-text above here in alphabetical order, starting with the first line flush left and hanging indent of the second and each subsequent line. Each in-text citation should have a corresponding reference entry here. Look up the correct format, because sources have different formats depending on their type and location.;Put your sources cited in-text above here in alphabetical order, starting with the first line flush left and hanging indent of the second and each subsequent line. Each in-text citation should have a corresponding reference entry here. Look up the correct format, because sources have different formats depending on their type and location.

 

Paper#19491 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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