In 2003, a task force of a dozen high school teachers and administrators and California State University (CSU) faculty members began developing the Expository Reading and Writing Course (ERWC)--a rigorous, rhetorically based, full-year college preparatory English course for high school seniors designed to support college-readiness in English for California's diverse students. The course was published by The California State University Press (1st edition, 2008; 2nd edition 2013) and has currently been adopted by upwards of 700 comprehensive high schools throughout the state. Notably, the ERWC aligns with the California Common Core State Standards for English Language Arts and Literacy, addresses critical academic literacy challenges identified by the CSU English Placement Test Committee and ICAS (the Intersegmental Committee of the Academic Senates of the three segments of public higher education in California), and successfully prepares students to meet the academic demands and expectations of college and university faculty.
Use the next 3 hours for your 3 essays(Literary and Expository.)
Spend an hour on each essay.
Take 10-15 mins to plan/pre-write ( Make sure you understand the prompt, figure out what you already know and how it connects to the prompt!)
Drafting is easier and faster if you plan!
Spend 20-25 mins writing a rough draft
Use 10 mins to revise
Focus on organization, development, and language control.
Use 15 mins to copy the final draft!
You CAN do this!
English Language Exposition/ Expository Writing ..
So what can go wrong? Well, like English prose, Wolfram Language code can be unnecessarily complicated, and hard to understand. In a good computational essay, both the ordinary text, and the code, should be as simple and clean as possible. I try to enforce this for myself by saying that each piece of input should be at most one or perhaps two lines long—and that the caption for the input should always be just one line long. If I’m trying to do something where the core of it (perhaps excluding things like display options) takes more than a line of code, then I break it up, explaining each line separately.