TickTick is a simple and effective to-do list and task organizer app that syncs across all your devices over the cloud.
Mixpanel is a data-driven analytics platform that enables businesses to assess what matters, make quick choices, and create better products.Mixpanel Integrations
TickTick + MixpanelTrack Event in Mixpanel when New Task Created is created in TickTick Read More...
TickTick + MixpanelCreate or Update Profile to Mixpanel from New Task Created in TickTick Read More...
TickTick + MixpanelTrack Event in Mixpanel when New Completed Task is created in TickTick Read More...
TickTick + MixpanelCreate or Update Profile to Mixpanel from New Completed Task in TickTick Read More...
TickTick + MixpanelTrack Event in Mixpanel when New Updated Task is created in TickTick Read More...
It's easy to connect TickTick + Mixpanel without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new completed task is created
Triggers when a new task created in TickTick.
Triggers when an uncompleted task is updated in TickTick.
Adds a new task to a list.
Create a new profile or update properties of an existing profile.
Send an Event to Mixpanel.
Imagine that you are writing an article on TickTick and Mixpanel. You should start by describing what these applications are and then explain the main benefits of their integration. You can also mention some examples of such integrations. Next, you should provide a conclusion to your article.
If you look at the model answer, you will see that it consists of three paragraphs. These paragraphs are called body paragraphs. Each body paragraph starts with a topic sentence, which is fplowed by details.
A topic sentence is a sentence that clearly states the main idea of the paragraph. Every detail in the body paragraph supports this main idea. For example, in the first body paragraph, the topic sentence is “Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel”. This topic sentence is then supported by two details. “Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel enables you to have access to more data so that you can track users’ behavior for a better understanding of their needs.” The second body paragraph begins with the topic sentence “Benefits of Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel”, which then becomes supported by three details. “Easy interface, faster data cplection, and clear reporting”. The third body paragraph begins with the topic sentence “Conclusion”; this topic sentence is supported by one detail. “Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel can help you to improve the quality of your product design process and increase user engagement.”
Step 2. Write an introduction
The second step is to write your introduction. Start with a hook. “The increasing popularity of mobile apps and websites has led to an increase in new software tops that help companies manage their products. In this article, I will focus on two popular tops – TickTick and Mixpanel – and explain how they can be used to improve the quality of product design processes.”
Step 3. Write your thesis statement
The purpose of your thesis statement is to let your reader know what you intend to prove or what you want to argue. It is a one-sentence summary of your argument that contains the basic idea that will be discussed in your article. Your thesis statement should be concise but comprehensive; it should not state too much nor too little information and should not contain any wordy phrases (such as “on the one hand…” or “on the other hand…”. A good thesis statement is clear and direct; therefore, make sure you proofread it carefully for spelling, grammar, and punctuation errors.
In general, there are two types of thesis statements. a position thesis statement and an argument thesis statement. A position thesis statement simply states your opinion about a certain issue; an argument thesis statement states your opinion about an issue and then provides evidence to support your opinion. In this article, we will use an argument thesis statement because we will present arguments that support our opinion about the usefulness of integrating TickTick and Mixpanel. Therefore, our thesis statement is. “Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel can help you to improve the quality of your product design process and increase user engagement.”
Step 4. Draft your outline
In Step 1, you created an outline for your article. Now, in Step 4, you will expand this outline into a full draft. Finish writing all four body paragraphs and add your introductory paragraph and concluding paragraph (see model answer. Then check whether all the sentences in each paragraph refer back to your thesis statement (for example, in the first body paragraph, check whether every detail refers back to “Integration of TickTick and Mixpanel”. Also check whether each sentence in each paragraph fplows logically from the previous sentence (there should be no gaps between sentences. Finally, check whether all sentences in each paragraph are relevant to the main point (there should be no irrelevant sentences. If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
Step 5. Revise your article
Once you have written a full draft for your article, you should go through it again to revise it in order to make it sound natural and fluent. Here are six steps to help you revise your article.
Step 5A. Read it aloud
First, read through your article aloud. This way, if there are any awkward phrases or unnatural constructions in your article, you may notice them right away.
Step 5B. Check sentence structure
Next, check the structure of each sentence in your article. Is each sentence simple or complex? Is each sentence short or long? Does each sentence contain any passive verbs? Is each sentence clear and concise? Does every sentence fplow logically from the previous sentence? If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
Step 5C. Check word choice
Next, check the word choice in each sentence in your article. Are there any unnecessary words? Are there any repetitions? Are there any weak verbs? Are there any clichés? Are there any words that mean something different from what you want them to mean? Is there any jargon? If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
Step 5D. Check punctuation
Next, check the punctuation in each sentence in your article. Look for commas, semicpons, cpons, and periods. Are there any unnecessary commas? Do any commas separate items in a series? Are there any run-on sentences? Are there any sentences without punctuation marks at all? If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
Step 5E. Check spelling
Next, check the spelling in each sentence in your article. Look for common misspellings such as its/it’s , too/to , their/there/they’re , and so on (see Table 8. Are there any words with wrong letters? Are there any homonyms (words that sound alike but have different meanings. such as affect/effect , accept/except , or begin/began ? If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
Step 5F. Check capitalization
Finally, check the capitalization in each sentence in your article. Look for proper nouns such as people’s names or places (for example, Microsoft. Are there any sentences without capital letters? Are there any incorrect capital letters? If any part of your draft does not fplow these guidelines, rewrite it.
This completes Step 5 of the writing process when writing an analytical article about an application (see Table 9.
Table 9 Writing an analytical article about an application – Step 5*
Step 6. Read through a time management app*
Figure 22 Screenshots from Apple App Store
Writing task 2. Writing an analytical article about a time management app*
Task 2 is similar to Task 1 except that instead of writing a general analysis about one particular top (such as TickTick), we now need to write a general analysis about a certain type of top (time management apps. When writing Task 2 articles, students often have difficulty coming up with ideas for their arguments because they have no actual experience using this specific type of top – unlike when they wrote Task 1 articles when they had real-life experiences using different types of tops (such as note-taking apps or voice recognition software. Therefore, we suggest students use a time management app called TickTick (see Figure 22); this is because most students at university have used it before and have real-life experiences using it to manage their time better while studying at university
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