SAT写作相关常识_托普仕留学Document

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SAT写作相关常识

上传时间:2021-05-11浏览量:119

摘要:SAT写作部分是学生可以自己选择的,但是一般建议学生提前演练,这样可以及时应对突如其来的考试!下面不妨赶紧跟随托普仕留学Hanna老师一起去看看吧sat写作相关常识性的东西吧!

  SAT写作常识是备考SAT考试需要掌握的基础,这样可以及时化解不知道,更可以给接下来的考试做好准备,考取相对应高的分数!

SAT写作常识.jpg

  SAT写作这是可选的吗?

  SAT写作是可选的,为了确定您是否应该参加考试,首先要确定您打算申请的任何大学或大专院校是否需要SAT写作。如果没有,您可能仍要考虑完成本部分,因为它会展示您的分析和写作技巧。

  我应该做吗?

  建议您认真考虑撰写散文,论文要求您完成的任务-分析论点的工作方式-是一项有趣且引人入胜的任务,并且将为您提供绝佳的机会来展示您的阅读,分析和写作技巧。这些技能对于在大学和您的职业生涯中取得成功至关重要,而您将获得的分数将使您洞悉自己在这些方面的优势和劣势。

  基本上,为SAT作文做准备将帮助您为上大学做好准备!

  SAT写作考试形式及时间

  每门SAT写作都包含一个介于650和750个单词之间的段落,您将阅读然后做出响应,您将有50分钟的时间完成SAT论文。

  新的SAT写作的目的是评估您分析作者论点的能力。要撰写一篇有力的论文,您将需要关注作者如何利用证据,推理和其他修辞技巧来建立论据并使之具有说服力。

  在每个测试中,作文任务都是相同的。将会改变的是您将被要求分析的阅读选择。如果您提前熟悉作文提示-并确切地了解您的任务是什么-您将节省考试日的时间并撰写一篇更出色的文章。

  这是提示的通用版本:

  “当您阅读以下段落时,请考虑[作者]如何使用证据,例如事实或例子;以支持索赔,进行推理以发展思想并将主张与证据联系起来;风格或说服力的元素,例如单词选择或吸引情感,以增强表达的观念的力量;”

  出现段落之后,出现提示的第二部分:

  写一篇文章,其中您将解释[作者]如何建立论据以说服他们的[要求]的听众。在您的文章中,分析作者如何使用上面框中列出的一项或多项功能(或您自己选择的功能)来增强其论点的逻辑性和说服力。确保您的分析集中于段落的最相关特征。

  您的文章不应该解释您是否同意作者的主张,而应该解释如何建立论点以说服听众。

  段落:期望

  明确话题,您将要写的段落是“为广大读者写的论点”,在每一篇文章中,作者都会提出主张,并试图说服读者理解其有效性。例如,“机器人正在改变许多行业,应该运转世界”或“气候变化没有环保主义者所说的那么糟糕”或“应大力控制动植物的入侵物种”。

  注意:撰写本文将不需要该主题的先验知识。如果您发现有关该主题的知识,请当心-作业不会要求您分享它!

  你的散文,是您对文章的回答应在提出论点时检查作者的选择,而不是文章的信息内容。您将要讨论作者如何组合参数,而不是重述参数是什么。

  让我们再说一遍:

  作文不是简单地陈述段落的内容(例如:小猫),也不是分享您对论点的个人看法(例如:“我同意小猫非常可爱”)。

  建议做到:说明作者如何建立论据以说服读者。

  这是一个示例段落和提示:

  当您阅读下面的文章时,请考虑Peter S. Goodman的用法

  证据,例如事实或例子,以支持索赔。

  进行推理以发展思想并将主张与证据联系起来。

  风格或说服力的元素,例如单词选择或吸引情感,以增强表达的观念的力量。

  下面是改编自彼得·古德曼(Peter S. Goodman)“危机时刻的外国新闻”的SAT写作解读

  Back in 2003, American Journalism Review produced a census of foreign correspondents then employed by newspapers based in the United States, and found 307 full-time people. When AJR repeated the exercise in the summer of 2011, the count had dropped to 234. And even that number was significantly inflated by the inclusion of contract writers who had replaced full-time staffers.

  2 In the intervening eight years, 20 American news organizations had entirely eliminated their foreign bureaus.

  3 The same AJR survey zeroed in on a representative sampling of American papers from across the country and found that the space devoted to foreign news had shrunk by 53 percent over the previous quarter-century.

  4 All of this decline was playing out at a time when the U.S. was embroiled in two overseas wars, with hundreds of thousands of Americans deployed in Iraq and Afghanistan. It was happening as domestic politics grappled with the merits and consequences of a global war on terror, as a Great Recession was blamed in part on global imbalances in savings, and as world leaders debated a global trade treaty and pacts aimed at addressing climate change. It unfolded as American workers heard increasingly that their wages and job security were under assault by competition from counterparts on the other side of the oceans.

  5 In short, news of the world is becoming palpably more relevant to the day-to-day experiences of American readers, and it is rapidly disappearing.

  6 Yet the same forces that have assailed print media, eroding foreign news along the way, may be fashioning a useful response. Several nonprofit outlets have popped up to finance foreign reporting, and a for-profit outfit, GlobalPost, has dispatched a team of 18 senior correspondents into the field, supplemented by dozens of stringers and freelancers. . . .

  7 We are intent on forging fresh platforms for user-generated content: testimonials, snapshots and video clips from readers documenting issues in need of attention. Too often these sorts of efforts wind up feeling marginal or even patronizing: "Dear peasant, here's your chance to speak to the pros about what's happening in your tiny little corner of the world." We see user-generated content as a genuine reporting tool, one that operates on the premise that we can only be in so many places at once. Crowd-sourcing is a fundamental advantage of the web, so why not embrace it as a means of piecing together a broader and more textured understanding of events?

  8 We all know the power of Twitter, Facebook and other forms of social media to connect readers in one place with images and impressions from situations unfolding far away. We know the force of social media during the Arab Spring, as activists convened and reacted to changing circumstances. . . . Facts and insights reside on social media, waiting to be harvested by the digitally literate contemporary correspondent.

  9 And yet those of us who have been engaged in foreign reporting for many years will confess to unease over many of the developments unfolding online, even as we recognize the trends are as unstoppable as globalization or the weather. Too often it seems as if professional foreign correspondents, the people paid to use their expertise while serving as informational filters, are being replaced by citizen journalists who function largely as funnels, pouring insight along with speculation, propaganda and other white noise into the mix.

  10 We can celebrate the democratization of media, the breakdown of monopolies, the rise of innovative means of telling stories, and the inclusion of a diversity of voices, and still ask whether the results are making us better informed. Indeed, we have a professional responsibility to continually ask that question while seeking to engineer new models that can channel the web in the interest of better informing readers. . . .

  11 We need to embrace the present and gear for the future. These are days in which newsrooms simply must be entrepreneurial and creative in pursuit of new means of reporting and paying for it. That makes this a particularly interesting time to be doing the work, but it also requires forthright attention to a central demand: We need to put back what the Internet has taken away. We need to turn the void into something fresh and compelling. We need to re-examine and update how we gather information and how we engage readers, while retaining the core values of serious-minded journalism.

  12 This will not be easy. . . . But the alternative—accepting ignorance and parochialism—is simply not an option.

  解读:写一篇文章,向您解释彼得·S·古德曼(Peter S. Goodman)如何说服听众说新闻机构应增加向美国人民提供的专业外国新闻报道的数量。在您的文章中,分析Goodman如何使用上面框中列出的一项或多项功能(或您自己选择的功能)来增强其论点的逻辑性和说服力,确保您的分析集中于段落的最相关特征。

  散文计分

  您的作文回复将由两名评分员评估,每个评分者将在以下三个类别中的每一个中分配1-4分:阅读,分析和写作(RAW)。这些分数将加在一起,使您在这三个维度的每一个中获得2–8的分数。

  请记住:这些分数不会相互结合,也不会与SAT上的其他分数结合在一起。

  您的阅读分数

  这个分数是关于您的文章表明您已经理解原文的程度。您是否有效地使用文本证据(措词,直接引述或二者兼有)来证明您的理解?

  您的分析分数

  这个分数是关于您对文章进行分析的程度以及执行解释作者如何建立论据以使用证据,推理和其他有说服力的说服读者的任务的。您的论文是否采用了段落中相关且精心选择的细节和特征来支持您自己的主张?

  你的写作分数

  这个分数是关于您使用语言的效率,您如何熟练地做出回应?您的论文结构清晰吗?您的论文有明确的论点或主张吗?句子有变化吗?您选择的字词准确吗?论文是否遵循思想的逻辑发展?段落(引言,正文,结论)是否精心设计?他们“流动”吗?该分数的重点是您的写作技巧,而不是您自己的想法本身。

  以上是关于SAT写作常识完整解读,要想获取更多关于美国留学资讯,欢迎您在线咨询托普仕留学老师,托普仕留学专注美国TOP30高端留学13年,积攒多年成功申请经验,为您的留学保驾护航!

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