To link back the question-usually involves topic sentences that utilises the key words of the question to show you are answering the question and nothing but the question. In general, a good introduction should include:Any advice on how to write a good intro??
Also my teacher always said to "link back to question", but I'm struggling on how to have a strong link, I was never shown properly.
Very broad question, however, I will give you a very succinct answerAny tips for the exam, paper 1 ???
http://community.boredofstudies.org...ts-guide-choosing-related-text-discovery.html Here's some suggestionsHey fellas, I really do need help to find my 2 related texts for life of pi, where the overarching theme again is discovery.
Please helpppp!!! will be much appreciated!
Glad you found the guide helpful-any questions about discovery-remember to ask to 'discover' the answer haha-or you can navigate through the rubric and come to your own unique understanding of this module-hopefully you will come to enjoy itthat was awesome!! thank god I don't have the actual HSC till next year but will defs help. thanks from all yr12 hahaha
Hi there, I haven't read the story, in general, it is better to think about ideas yourself and find techniques then confirm with another person rather than relying on other people for ideas because you need to develop this critical thinking skill for your discovery exam anyways-and during the exam, no one can help besides yourselfHi, Thanks for info on Discovery.Have you ever read 'Aquifer' Short story by Tim Winton. If so, do you know what we can write about Discovery in there with techniques? Pl.help, if you can. Thanks
That's what I have try to do, perhaps you can summaries my study guide or do your own summary to get a better understanding of the discovery rubric? Anyways, Merry ChristmasHey,
Could you deconstruct the discovery rubric into short simplistic ideas that is easy to comprehend and understad?
You can include an overview of what your text is about and also you can include a sentence that is specific to the rubric to demonstrate your general understanding of it in the first sentence of the introduction, for example, in a discovery essay, your first sentence might be: "Discovery is a life-long process in which individuals strive to find a sense of self-actualisation"Whilst not specific to the area of study, is there anything else I need to include in the introduction of the essay apart from thesis and main body points?