diversity in stem what it is and why it matters by gibbs jr

1—I want you to follow this CRITERIA:

1. Accurately and effectively introduce and contextualize the author’s background, their article, and their central argument and purpose in your introduction. This includes having an effective attention grabber on the topic at hand.

2-Establish a clear thesis that states the major points you will make in your rhetorical analysis of the article. It should explain the major rhetorical moves you will discuss/evaluate and to what extent you feel this article to be persuasive.

3-Summarize in your own words a few of the claims the author makes and analyze the ways in which he or she supports them. Demonstrate a critical comprehension of the article.

4-Identify and critically analyze and evaluate the different kinds of evidence the author uses in order to advance his or her argument. Listing evidence is not a critical discussion. Include how the evidence supports a specific claim the author makes.

5-Critically analyze and evaluate the different kinds of strategies they use to convince the audience. You must consider all three appeals: ethos, pathos and logos. Remember to identify the strategy and go in depth on HOW it might allow the author to persuade the audience. Describe to what extent each appeal is effective.

6-Effectively use textual evidence to support your analysis. Adequately introduce, correctly cite, and effectively comment on the quotation or paraphrase.

7-Use an effective structure that smoothly guides the reader from one idea to the next. Include transitional phrases and effective, substantially crafted topic sentences.

8-Have thoroughly edited your paper. Adhere to MLA format, length requirement, grammar, punctuation, and sentence structure.

9-Thoughtfully and eloquently conclude your discussion. Comment on the significance of your essay and the topic at hand. The “heart of the matter” is considered here, along with, perhaps, some “real world” application.

10-Voice and style will be considered here. Use third person (he/she) when appropriate and a formal academic tone. Avoid wordiness and always use present tense when discussing texts (unless you are referring to a specific point in the past).

2—i want , Introduction Paragraph , i need 3 Body Paragraph and Conclusion.

my teacher wants to do it like that :

  1. Introduction Paragraph
  2. Engaging Opener (address the “larger conversation at hand” and “the heart of the matter”)
  3. Introduce and contextualize the author and text (background, publication date, etc.)
  4. Author’s Purpose
  5. Author’s Argument
  6. Your clear, evaluative thesis on the three Aristotelian appeals (highly effective, somewhat effective, ineffective? You decide to what degree each is effective). Your thesis is your own argument, as well as a “map” for what you will be covering in your essay.
  1. Body Paragraph #1
  2. Topic Sentence (perhaps on a highly effective appeal)
  3. Evidence #1 (direct quotation from the text)
  4. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  5. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  6. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation strong/persuasive/successful but also maybe NOT so strong/persuasive/successful
  7. Evidence #2 (direct quotation from the text)
  8. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  9. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  10. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation strong/persuasive/successful but also maybe NOT so strong/persuasive/successful
  11. Conclusive statement: How does all of this advance the overall argument and persuade the intended audience? Consider who the intended audience might be.

III. Body Paragraph #2

  1. Topic Sentence (perhaps on a somewhat effective appeal)
  2. Evidence #3 (direct quotation from the text)
  3. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  4. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  5. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation strong/persuasive/successful
  6. Evidence #4 (direct quotation from the text)
  7. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  8. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  9. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation strong/persuasive/successful
  10. Conclusive statement: How does all of this only somewhat advance the overall argument and somewhat persuade the intended audience?
  1. Body Paragraph #3
  2. Topic Sentence (perhaps on an ineffective appeal)
  3. Evidence #5 (direct quotation from the text)
  4. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  5. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  6. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation weak/problematic/a failure, and offer ideas about what the author could be providing us with instead
  7. Evidence #6 (direct quotation from the text)
  8. Summarize this quotation in your own words
  9. Identify the claim that this evidence supports in your own words
  10. Evaluate and analyze what makes this quotation weak/problematic/a failure and offer ideas about what the author could be providing us with instead
  11. Conclusive statement: How does all of this weaken the overall argument and not succeed in persuading the intended audience?
  1. Conclusion Paragraph
  2. Your overall evaluation of how effective the author’s argument is and why
  3. Share any of your own thoughts/personal reflections/connections with this text
  4. Close in a general but meaningful way: Address the significance of the topic (Why does this issue matter, content-wise, in society? Is it still relevant today? Whom does this impact? etc.

3— i don’t want you to add any sources i need to focus this article only .

4—- i want you to do the outline for me .

this is the web you can read the article :

Kenneth Gibbs, Jr.’s “Diversity in STEM: What It Is and Why It Matters”

note: i need when you done with outline can you send it to me so the way i can submit to her .

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