Found 942 related files. Current in page 15
Your Simple Guide to the Sample Research Paper is offered as a companion document to be used with the paper “Hell: The Necessity and Nature of Divine Retribution.” A student of Luther Rice Seminary wrote the latter paper some years ago as a class assignment. With that student’s permission, the paper was slightly revised and has been used for several years to help other students see how to format a research paper according to the guidelines published in Kate L. Turabian’s A Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, 6thed., rev. John Grossman and Alice Bennett (Chicago: University of Chicago Press,1996). Mrs. Sandra Kinnebrew has always had a heart for struggling ministerial students, and there is probably no task that causes as much consternation for a new student as that of mastering the rules of academic writing. Seeing this, Mrs. Kinnebrew began conducting a two-hour tutorial on the LRS campus to teach local students how to write a Turabian-style paper. As the tutorial students look at what has come to be known simply as “that hell paper,” Sandy explains pointby-point the various form and style issues reflected there. Students participating in the tutorial have always been very vocal in their enthusiastic appreciation of the instruction afforded them. Many, even on the doctoral level, have testified that it was the most important two hours of their student career! Though there is no substitute for the personal attention offered at the tutorial, the present document follows the broad outlines of Mrs. Kinnebrew’s instruction and is offered to those who cannot attend in person. With “that hell paper” in one hand and the PC mouse in the other, the student will walk through the sample paper noticing important aspects of seven different items as they are pointed out in the Guidebook. It would be a good idea to take notes right on the “hell paper.” (There will be a test!) The instructional tour begins on the first page with the course cover sheet and ends with the final page, the Selected Bibliography. Though it’s not a difficult trip, there is a good bit of ground to cover; so let’s take a walk!
The abstract should be a single paragraph in block format (without paragraph indentation), and the appropriate length depends on the journal to which you are submitting, but they are typically between 150 and 200 words. (Students should consult their instructor for the recommended length of the abstract.) Section 2.04 of the APA manual (American Psychological Association [APA], 2010) has additional information about the abstract. The abstract is important because many journal readers first read the abstract to determine if the entire article is worth reading. The abstract should describe all ... Sample APA Paper for Students Interested in Learning APA Style Before getting started you will notice some things about this paper. First, everything is double-spaced. Second, margins are 1-inch wide on all sides. Third, there are several headings used throughout to separate different parts of the paper; some of the headings are in bold. Fourth, there is exactly one space after each punctuation mark (except for periods at the end of a sentence, after which there are two spaces). Fifth, the upper left of each page has a running head in all capital letters, and the upper right has the page number. Try to pay attention to all of these details as you look through this paper. Now that those details are out of the way, you should know that this first part of the paper is called the “Introduction” section, yet it does not have a heading that actually says “Introduction.” Instead, the title of the paper is typed at the top of the first page (be sure to center the title, but do not put it in bold). In this section you would often start with a topic paragraph that introduces the problem under study. The importance of the topic should be pretty clear from the first paragraph or two of the Introduction. Section 2.05 of the APA manual (APA, 2010) will help give you some ideas about how to write this. The bulk of the Introduction section is background literature on...
NOTES‐CURRICULUM VITAE FORMAT Education and Training List information as indicated on sample. Include all dates. “Postgraduate” must include name of program • director and discipline Appointments and Positions List information as indicated on sample • “Visiting” prefix must be used if faculty member has been appointed pending committee approval of • appointment or pending position approval List only active joint appointments –joint appointments must be removed if expired • Certification and Licensure Memberships in Professional and Scientific Societies Honors List information as indicated on sample • Publications Refereed articles must be listed separately • Do not list articles submitted or in preparation • Publications must be numbered • Bold face or underline your name when there are multiple authors • For citation format see: http://www.nlm.nih.gov/bsd/policy/cit_format.html • List all authors—do not use “et al.” • Letters to the Editor should be included under “Other Publications” • Professional Activities Teaching: List teaching activities as indicated on sample. Teaching activities can be explained in more detail in • the “Executive Summary” which should be submitted appointment/promotion dossier Include dates of courses taught, numbers of students/residents, PMS/PGY level • Research: Include all grant information as indicated on sample. “Role in Project and Percentage of Effort” • must be included List current grant support separate form prior grant support...
CV Writing Guide The Curriculum Vitae (CV) is the resume format used by academic professionals to summarize their qualifications for academic employment. The structure of the CV is relatively standard. In all cases a CV should be well designed/formatted, organized, easy to scan and read, and free from typographic and grammatical errors. How do CVs differ from resumes? Characteristics of Academic CVs: • Comprehensive • As long as necessary (for most ABDs, new PhDs and MFAs – 2-4 pages) • Format & style are fairly standard • Used to seek academic positions Characteristics of Resumes: • Focused/Targeted (around a core message) • Brief (typically one page for new professionals) • Format & styles can vary significantly • Used to seek non-academic positions Both CVs and resumes require multiple drafts before they are finished products, should be updated on a regular basis, and should be written with the target audience in mind. In both cases, you may need more than one resume or CV; depending upon the breadth and scope of your job search. What sections should your CV include? While the content of CVs will vary somewhat by academic field, following are the most common sections used in the CVs of doctoral students and recent graduates of Doctoral and MFA programs seeking academic employment, along with examples of how you can format your information. Your Contact Information: Provide your primary contact information. It is not necessary to provide multiple mailing addresses, email addresses or phone numbers. For example: KARI LONGHORN Doctoral Candidate in Communication Studies The University of Texas at Austin firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.karilonghorn.com/curriculumvitae 123 Fourth Street, #567 Austin TX 78705 512-555-6789
Creating PowerPoint Talking Storybooks Talking Object, Number, Alphabet Books Richard Walter – ACE Centre, UK Adapted by Sue Mistrett WHAT IS THE PURPOSE OF THIS GUIDE? Like its title suggests, this guide gives you step-by-step instructions on how to use Microsoft’s PowerPoint to create mouse-operated talking books using pictures scanned in from real books. It will also look at accessing these talking books using a single switch. It is, however, now possible to create your own books on the computer using hardware and software that is generally available in schools and many homes. These ‘talking books’ can be tailor-made to the interests and abilities of the pupils, text can be symbol-supported, and sounds and speech can be included to enable access to those with reading difficulties. Children can actively help to make their own accessible talking books, and this opens up more possibilities of creative and imaginative writing for pupils with learning difficulties. Before you start... Before you start gathering together piles of books to convert, be aware that putting together even a single talking book will take time. Creating a template (a master page that contains the page format and the buttons for turning the pages) at the outset will save hours of time when making a number of books, but even if you only intend to make one, do create a template first. We have created one for you – so that you can focus on adding pictures, text and sound today. First, plan your interactive stories on paper. A storyboard (that is, sketches of each page or slide) will help you keep track of the many possible scenes in your story. Make sure you write down titles for each page because you'll use those titles when creating the presentation in PowerPoint. On your storyboard, draw lines between slides—almost like a path—to show the choices the reader can make in following the story.
Create a self-paced interactive tutorial (Step-by-Step Guide) If you find yourself repeating the same class presentations or demos, consider making them into reusable interactive online tutorials. Online tutorials save you time and they make great prerequisite learning and homework assignments, reinforcing key concepts. With Adobe Captivate, you can produce interactive tutorials from scratch by importing assets such as images, video, and audio recordings, and then adding them to the slides in your tutorial. You can also create a tutorial based on an existing PowerPoint document, which is great for teachers and students who have a lot of content in this format already. You can present learners with decision points in the form of text or images. Each decision can include multiple responses. Each response can trigger text or audio feedback and can cause the presentation to branch to the most appropriate slide, anywhere in the presentation. You can also add buttons, such as Next, Previous, or Continue to use for basic navigation. This document shows how to create a simple interactive tutorials based on an existing PowerPoint presentation. Figure 1 Self-paced interactive tutorial Figure 2 Start page Figure 3 Convert PowerPoint Presentations dialog box Figure 4 Captivate project Figure 5 Filmstrip panel Figure 6 New Click box Figure 7 Click box options in the Properties panel Figure 8 Click box timing Figure 9 Size and position the click box Figure 10 Click box actions …Create a self-paced interactive tutorial Step-by-Step Guide
cation materials fail to make a good impression, the search committee will focus on others. There is no algorithm or format for producing a successful C.V. I ...
Create software project proposal online easily with the help of web based Software Proposal Portal -Swproposal to win potential customers and automate sales activities.
Partition Graphics is expert in graphic design companies, digital printing and large format printing For you in UK. For more information about worldwide services. so you can visit here http://www.partitiongraphics.com/.
Shred-on-Site, a renowned paper shredding company, offers the most confidential document shredding service in UK; http://www.shredonsite.co.uk/ -for clients. Secure, confidential paper shredding is the process that involves taking a document containing personal or private information and destroying it by processing it through an industrial paper shredding machine which shreds the paper into tiny confetti-sized pieces that cannot be retrieved or returned to the original format.