• March 7th, 2016

Macro & Micro economics

Paper, Order, or Assignment Requirements

Assignment Directions
This assignment consists of two parts: outlining a chapter and then coming up with questions based on your reading of the chapter. Used the method presented in class to generate questions based on your readings.
Outlining Section
Outline the chapter in such a way as to help yourself to learn the material in the chapter. That means that you summarize the material in your own words and dont quote the chapter material. You are learning by rephrasing and by determining what is confusing and what is clear as you read.
In your outline, it should be clear what information is based on Charles Geissts writing and what information is from a source that Geisst writes about.
It is acceptable for you to outline paragraphs or sections that you do not understand completely. Do your best to describe what you understand and describe what you do not understand (or at least try).
The goal of this assignment is to provide students an opportunity to develop the ability to outline a chapter and to develop the ability to ask questions when reading. The questions for this assignment can then be used in subsequent chapter assignments.
You have been provided enough space to outline a chapter. An outline that is too long isnt useful; neither is an outline that is too short. It isnt expected that students will use sentences at all times, but may occasionally.
Question Section
Students are required to have open-ended questions based on reading the chapter. Reasons for the questions listed must be provided. Those reasons should provide the motivation or an explanation for your question. Students who understand and think about the material are able to ask better questions and explain why they have a question. They can provide better reasoning to support the motivation for their questions. They demonstrate critical thinking in both their questions and reasons for their questions.
Closed-ended questions are not required, but a space is provided to help students record things such as unfamiliar vocabulary, idioms, cultural references, or religious references.
What Does a Good Assignment Look Like?
A good assignment will read well and be well organized. It will be evident to the reader that the student has read the chapter and is working on understanding it. A good assignment also follows the assignment rules. Information is re- written by the student and summarized.
The assignment does not have to be perfect and have all right answers for it to be good.
A good assignment will have quality open-ended questions with well described supporting reasons (or motivation) for the questions.
A poor assignment is one where a student copies directly from the text rather than rephrases. If this happens, the assignment may be considered as not having been completed. A poor assignment has questions that are not supported by critical thinking of the material or demonstrate a deep reading of the chapter material.

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