eBay Inc. is a global commerce leader that connects millions of buyers and sellers around the world. From new to used, collectible to rare, fashion to electronics, cars, real estate, and more, eBay's peer-to-peer marketplace connects millions of buyers and sellers across thousands of categories.
Freshworks CRM is an AI-powered software platform that uses a 360-degree view of your customers to score leads.Freshworks CRM Integrations
eBay + Freshworks CRMAdd Appointment in Freshworks CRM when New Order is created in eBay Read More...
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Triggers when a new order is made.
Triggers when any order is updated.
trigger when new appointment created.
Trigger when any task gets completed.
Trigger when new contact is created.
Trigger when new deal created.
Trigger when new task created.
Add an appointment.
Create an account.
Creates a contact.
Creates a deal.
Creates a note.
Creates a task.
Updates an existing contact.
Introduction is the initial statement that presents the topic, problem and objective of the study. It can be regarded as an attention-grabber that draws into reader to continue reading.
The introduction of an article can be described by the fplowing formula:
“In this article we will discuss about [introduction].” (Bartleby.com)
This formula is used to make a good start for your article. It helps you to introduce the main idea of your article [topic]. The [topic] should be placed in [bpd] and italics to make it stand out. An introductory paragraph should contain 5 or 6 sentences that provide relevant information about [topic]. You need to state [topic], the purpose of the article and what you will discuss in the article [literary criticism]. The purpose of the literary criticism is to tell readers why you write about the topic and what the point of your discussion is.
The first sentence of an article should be clear and precise. You should start your article with a catchy phrase, interesting quote or a striking fact. It is very important to present your own opinion on the topic you are writing about.
For example. “The Internet has changed our lives greatly. People no longer go to bookstores and buy books to read them at home. They read e-books online.” This is a good example of an introduction about e-books. This sentence starts the article and gives readers some information about e-books. It states facts about e-books and tells readers why one might want to write about them. The second sentence of this article could start like this. “Our houses are full of gadgets like computers, mobile phones and tablets because we spend most of our time on the Internet. We use search engines like Google to find information; we do our work using social networking sites like Facebook; we read e-books online; we shop online; we entertain ourselves online…” This sentence continues the first sentence and gives more facts about the topic. It also brings up a question. “Why do we use so many gadgets” Finally, this sentence ends with a conclusion. “We use so many gadgets because we have a lot of free time on our hands. We use Internet instead of going outside for entertainment, because it is much cheaper and easier than going to a movie or café. The Internet has changed our lives drastically, because it has made our lives easier, cheaper and even more entertaining.” This last sentence contains a conclusion that sums up all information given during the introduction. In this way, readers understand what the topic is about and why they should continue reading your article.
The body of an article consists of three parts – intro, points and conclusion – which are written in a logical order. Each section of your article must have a distinct structure and a consistent flow of argumentation, logic and language usage. These three parts will help you to organize your thoughts well and present your ideas clearly.
The first part of an article – introduction – is typically from one paragraph to several paragraphs long. In general, there are two approaches to writing introductions. short/long structure vs short/long content. When dealing with short introduction, you need to put all necessary information in just one paragraph. The opening sentence should attract readers’ attention by means of interest, surprise or suspense. Short introductory paragraph contains just one main idea that will be used later on in the article as well as supporting arguments that explain why you chose this particular theme. A paragraph that fplows after an introduction should contain giving information about the main idea of your argumentation, elaboration on the subject under discussion, examples or statistics to support your point of view about the topic.
For example. “There are many reasons why people prefer buying things online rather than shopping in shops or malls. First of all, shopping online is much cheaper than shopping in shops or malls. It does not cost anything to buy something on the Internet if you do not count the price of shipping, but if you go to a shop or mall you will need to pay for gas, parking fees etc…” This paragraph presents two reasons for preferring online shopping over real shopping (it does not cost anything, but real shopping requires you pay for gas. Then it gives an example of how small amount of money saved by using an online shop can be spent on other things (parking fees. Finally, it concludes that online shopping is cheaper than real shopping.
When writing an article with long introduction, all necessary information is presented in one paragraph that is fplowed by another paragraph with supporting arguments. The opening sentence should be catchy or surprising that attracts readers’ attention. The opening paragraph should contain only one main idea that will be used later on in the article as well as supporting arguments that explain why you chose this particular theme. A paragraph that fplows after an introduction should contain giving information about the main idea of your argumentation, elaboration on the subject under discussion, examples or statistics to support your point of view about the topic.
For example. “The Internet has changed our lives greatly. People no longer go to bookstores and buy books to read them at home. They read e-books online…” This opening paragraph presents one main idea – “the Internet has changed our lives greatly…” – which will be used later on in the article as well as supporting arguments that explain why you chose this particular theme (people no longer go to bookstores etc.. Then it gives an example of how small amount of money saved by using an online shop can be spent on other things (parking fees. Finally, it concludes that online shopping is cheaper than real shopping. At the end of this paragraph there are two subtopics. people no longer go to bookstores; they read e-books online; both topics will be discussed in detail in further paragraphs (body part.
Conclusion is usually written at the end of an article and includes a summary of main ideas and thoughts developed by the author in his/her article [literary criticism]. It commonly comes at the end of an article; however, sometimes it can appear in the middle or even at the beginning [literary criticism]. A conclusion should contain a brief summary of all ideas presented in details in body paragraphs [literary criticism]. It should summarize what was said and give it meaning by making a comparison with other ideas [literary criticism]. It may also include personal opinions and conclusions drawn from facts [literary criticism]. It should not repeat points made in previous paragraphs [literary criticism]. A conclusion should not be too long since it should keep readers interested who may get bored when they read such lengthy part [literary criticism]. To conclude your article use such words as finally, in conclusion etc., which indicate that this part is final and stops here [literary criticism]. Be sure to avoid words like firstly, moreover etc., which indicate that there is something else fplowing [literary criticism]. Make sure that your conclusion is logical [literary criticism]. Do not use words like nevertheless, however etc., since they contradict your previous statements [literary criticism]. If you want to add some opinion expressed by other authors or experts use phrases like according to X or Y says [literary criticism]. Add some recommendations based on your findings [literary criticism]. Be sure that conclusions are not too general [literary criticism]. Avoid using words like all in every etc., since they refer to everything mentioned in previous parts [literary criticism]. Use words like most in most cases etc., since they refer only to a certain number of examples mentioned in previous parts [literary criticism]. Keep your conclusions brief but informative enough so that readers understand what was said earlier [literary criticism]. Show how conclusions relate to rest of your article [literary criticism]. Use such expressions as I hope, I believe etc., which show personal opinion stated in conclusion [literary criticism].
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