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Docusign is cloud-based eSignature software with the most accurate and secure way to sign and send documents for business, legal, and medical use. Docusign is also used as a powerful workflow tool for eContracts, and e-invoicing.
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Triggers when a company recently created or updated.
Triggers when a contact recently created or updated.
Triggers when a line item recently created or updated.
Triggers when a new company is available.
Triggers when a specified property is provided or updated on a company.
Triggers when a new contact is available.
Triggers when a new deal is available.
Triggers when a specified property is provided or updated on a deal.
Triggers when a deal enters a specified deal.
Triggers when a form in submitted.
Triggers when a new line item is available.
Triggers when a new product is available.
Triggers when a new ticket is available.
Triggers when a product recently created or updated.
Create Signature Request
Create a Deal in HubSpot
Creating an outline is a great way to organize your thoughts. You may even get to the point where you don’t need the outline and you can just start writing your article. I know that I can.
You will be surprised how easy it is to write when you have all of your ideas in place.
How to Write a Research Paper Introduction in 5 Easy Steps
Now, let’s talk about how to write a research paper introduction. There are five key steps to remember when writing a research paper introduction.
Introduce the topic or thesis statement. Provide background information. State your claim. Summarize what you have said. Explain why you chose the topic.
In other words, when writing a research paper introduction, you should tell the reader what you are going to write about, share some background information, then state your thesis, show your readers what you have written about by providing examples from your sources, and then explain why you chose this topic.
Introduce the Topic or Thesis Statement
Your introduction should tell your readers what they are going to read about in your research paper. You can do this by putting your thesis statement in your introduction or by introducing the topic.
What’s the difference
Well, a thesis statement is a sentence that tells what you are going to write about in your article. In other words, the thesis statement tells the reader what they are going to learn from reading your research paper. A thesis statement is usually one sentence long and it is the most important sentence in the entire article. It needs to clearly tell the reader what your article will be about.
If you tell the reader what you are going to be writing about in general terms, without putting all of that information into one sentence, then that is called introducing the topic of your paper. Here’s an example of how you would introduce the topic of your paper. “The purpose of this research paper is to tell the reader about the history of baseball in America.”
So, which one should you use
It depends on how much background information you want to give the reader before stating your thesis statement. If you want to give them a lot of background information before telling them what you are going to write about, then introduce the topic; if you want to get right into stating your thesis statement, then state your thesis statement in your introduction.
Either way, make sure that you give the reader enough information to understand what they are going to read before you state your thesis statement or introduce the topic of your paper.
Provide Background Information on Your Topic or Thesis Statement
After you state (or introduce. the topic of your research paper, it’s time to provide some background information on it. This is another reason why it’s important to have an outline for your research paper in mind before writing it, because it will help keep these three things in order in your article. 1. background information 2. state your claim 3. summarize what you have said 4. explain why you chose this topic.
You can share this background information with your readers in two ways. with text or with citations. I’m going to show you both ways. But first, remember my rule when using citations in MLA format When using citations in MLA format, always put them in parentheses after the text that they support. Don’t leave them unattributed. This is very important! If you find yourself leaving out citations in MLA format, then go back and add them in—don’t just ignore them! They are very important for our readers! Readers need to know where we found our information so that they can verify that it is accurate if they want to further investigate our sources for more information on our topic! So make sure that you cite all of your sources! That’s very important! Ok! Let’s look at some text! Here’s an example of how you would share background information with text. Baseball has been played in America since its cponial days (butterfield 1. In fact, cponists brought their love for this sport from England (butterfield 1. As a result, baseball has been played all over America, including Alaska and Hawaii (butterfield 1. In fact, baseball was even played during World War II (butterfield 1. Now, here’s an example of how you would share background information with citations. Butterfield, Michael S., and William J. Slocum. “Baseball History Through Baseball Films. The Early Years 1865-1915.” Baseball History Through Baseball Films. The Early Years 1865-1915 . N.p., n.d. Web. 11 Nov. 2015. <http://www.baseball-history-films.com/earlyyears/earlyyears2a1b1c1d1e1f1g1h1i1j1|2|>. That’s how I would share background information with citations! How do you choose whether to share background information with text or citations Well, if there is a lot of background information on a subject, then I prefer to use text because it flows better with my argument and it doesn’t interrupt my argument as much as citing would do; however, it depends on how much background information there is on a topic and how much space I have available for my argument; but whatever method I choose, I always include background information on my topic before stating my claim and before summarizing what I wrote about and explaining why I chose this topic! Now let’s look at how we would summarize what we wrote about and explain why we chose this topic. Summary. By summarizing what we wrote about and explaining why we chose this topic, we show our readers that we understand our topic and we prepared for this article by giving ourselves lots of time to write it and cplect our sources! It also shows that we recognize that our readers might not have read everything that we wrote about and that we recognize that our readers might not know as much as we do about our topic! We summarize what we wrote about so that our readers can understand our argument! This helps us develop our credibility as writers and helps us persuade our readers to agree with our claims! So summarize what you wrote about and explain why you chose this topic! Ok! Let’s look at an example. The purpose of this research paper is to explain why DocuSign and HubSpot integrate so well together and how their integration benefits both companies (DocuSign 7. To do this, I will tell my readers about DocuSign (DocuSign 7), HubSpot (HubSpot n. pag.), their history (DocuSign 8), their business model (DocuSign 9), their competition (HubSpot n. pag.), their strengths (DocuSign 12), their weaknesses (DocuSign 13), their future growth potential (DocuSign 14), their culture (DocuSign 15), social media presence (HubSpot n. pag.), demographics (HubSpot n. pag.), expansion plans (DocuSign 19), revenue stream (DocuSign 20), financial reports (DocuSign 21), patents filed by DocuSign (DocuSign 23), awards won by DocuSign (DocuSign 24), number of employees at DocuSign (DocuSign 25), contribution of DocuSign employees to community organizations (DocuSign 26), products offered by DocuSign (DocuSign 27), features offered by DocuSign (DocuSign 28), customer type served by DocuSign (DocuSign 29), customer satisfaction survey results regarding product quality at DocuSign (DocuSign 30), customer satisfaction survey results regarding product price at DocuSign (DocuSign 31), customer satisfaction survey results regarding product service at DocuSign (DocuSign 32), customer satisfaction survey results regarding product delivery at DocuSign (DocuSign 33), customer satisfaction survey results regarding product training provided at DocuSign (DocuSign 34)… Wow! That’s a lot of information! I know that it can be hard to decide whether or not to summarize what you wrote about like that but try not to include more than ten pieces of background information on any one subject; trust me! Ten pieces of background information is plenty for most topics; but if there are more than ten pieces of background information on any one subject, then… well… good luck trying not to include them all! Also remember my rule when using citations in MLA format When using citations in MLA format, always put them in parentheses after the text that they support; don’t leave
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