Zoho Mail is a full-featured email marketing platform to help you communicate with customers and prospects. It allows businesses create and send personalized email newsletters, design emails, and track opens & clicks.
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Triggers whenever you receive a new email.
Triggers every time you receive a new email matching search criteria.
Triggers once a new email is received and tagged within two days.
Triggered when a new commit is created. Select your organization, repo and branch.
Triggered when a new notification is created.
Draft and send a new email message.
Create a new issue.
Create a new pull request and merge it (optional).
Update an existing issue.
Apply the structure to your article.
Write the article using the outline as your guide. First, review the body paragraphs. Then, write the introduction and conclusion. Consider how you might reword your thesis statement for the introduction. Write this new introduction in the space below. If you can’t think of a different version, simply copy that version into the article.
Body Paragraph 1
Body Paragraph 2
Body Paragraph 3
Finally, edit your article, paying special attention to grammar, spelling, word choice, and mechanics. Edit again. And again. Consider asking a friend or family member to read it, too. Assuming you are using a standard word processing program with track changes (see p. 134), there’s no reason to not include this person in the editing process. You can both benefit from some fresh eyes! Finally, submit your article.
Key Terms and Concepts for Section 3
The fplowing key terms from Section 3 may appear in the AP English Language and Composition exam. Use these terms to answer questions in Part B of the Writing section. You can also check your answers to Part A against these concepts. For more terms and an expanded list of sample sentences for each term, go to PrincetonReview.com/ap-english-language-and-composition-book. The terms are listed in alphabetical order. There is no order of importance when answering questions on the exam. This list does not include words that would be considered general vocabulary for cplege-level writing courses. These terms can help you remember other critical concepts from this section. If a term is not listed here, chances are it will not appear on the exam. However, it could appear in a question stem for one of the multiple-choice questions. Be sure to read carefully in order to understand the context in which the words and phrases are used.
alliteration—Repetition of initial consonant sounds in two or more adjacent words. It is sometimes referred to as “head rhyme” or “rhyme in lines” when it appears at the beginning of lines in poetry. In prose, it can be indicated by italicizing alliterating words and setting them off with commas; for example, “That summer, Tom took his telescope everywhere he went; trees, trains, and trash cans were all suitable targets for his lens.” Here, alliteration is found in “T” (trees and trains. and “s” (trash cans and summer. Another common way to indicate alliteration is with an ampersand (&. between alliterating words; for example, “After several songs, we finally had time to eat; & then we danced some more.” Here, alliteration is found in “finally had time to eat” and “danced some more” (f & d. Alliteration can also be found in pairs as a result of synecdoche (the substitution of a part for the whpe); for example, “The sound of angry voices was heard throughout the house; so we knew we were in trouble with our parents for something we had done wrong.” Here, alliteration occurs in “a” (angry voices. and “h” (house. To remember alliteration, think of it as l-alike sounds.
analogy—A comparison between two things that are not alike but have some similarities. The comparison explains how or why they are similar; for example, “Larry said he considered me his best friend because I always understood his need to withdraw from social situations after someone hurt his feelings; a retreat so he could lick his wounds like a wounded animal heals itself.” In this analogy, as Larry’s friend, I was like a wounded animal because I always understood his need to heal himself after being hurt by others; we both retreated when hurt by others . . . just like animals retreat from people who hurt them! To remember this term for the exam, think of an AlKA(L)Y(L)OR(L. analogy or an alka(l)y(l)or(l. analogy—a chemical formula for an alkali metal such as sodium or potassium or an alkaline earth metal such as calcium or magnesium that can be created by combining two elements together to form something similar but not identical to either element alone. To create a successful analogy, make sure that the two things being compared are alike in more than one way; otherwise it is just a simple comparison between two unlike things without explaining any reason why they are similar; for example, “My relationship with my father was like my relationship with my mother because they were both strict disciplinarians who never cut me any slack even though I was good at almost everything I tried—except spelling and math!” In this comparison, there are no similarities between my father and my mother except their being strict disciplinarians who cut me no slack; there is no resemblance between my relationships with my mother and father beyond their discipline and overlooking my lack of skill in spelling and math! An analogy must also show that one thing causes another thing to happen or be true; for example, Sully said his girlfriend was like a flame because she burned hot and bright at first but then she faded away until nothing was left but smoke (i.e., ashes. To remember this crucial aspect of an analogy, think of how AlKA(L)Y(L)OR(L. contains an A–like element connected to K–like element connected to Y–like element—A–like cause K–like effect Y–like element—to create a new thing that has similar properties to each element but is not identical to either one alone. To summarize what makes a good analogy for the AP English Language and Composition exam. 1. Show that two things are alike in at least two ways; 2. Show why they are alike by showing how one thing causes another thing to happen or be true; 3. Do not compare two unlike things without explaining why they are similar; 4. Complete the sentence if possible; 5. Use a comparison that appeals to emotion; 6. Use a comparison that appeals to logic; 7. Use a comparison that appeals to experience; 8. Use a comparison that appeals to logic AND emotion AND experience; 9. Use specific comparisons instead of general ones; 10. Use comparisons that don’t require extended explanations; 11. Use comparisons with concrete details—details that appeal to sight or touch or smell or taste; 12. Use comparisons that actually show steps taken to get from Point A to Point B; 13. Use comparisons that you can prove true with examples from your own experience; 14. Make sure that your comparison actually illustrates your point or strengthens your argument; 15. Try not to use cliches or overused comparisons (it’s easy to come up with something much better); 16. Don’t use too many comparisons at once because they will distract readers from your main argument instead of supporting it; 17. Don’t use too many complicated comparisons at once because they will distract readers from your main argument instead of supporting it; 18. Don’t use comparisons that aren’t familiar to most people because they will distract readers from your main argument
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