How and where is this source appealing to a particular audience?

Purpose:
Asking good questions is one of the best ways to give you direction in the early stages of doing research, choosing sources, and taking notes for the CP paper in 39C. You can use this worksheet as a 30-minute exercise that helps you formulate analytical arguments about the sources you’re choosing as you begin your research. This worksheet will also help you get started assembling materials for the Reflective Introduction and your final ePortfolio that will be due at the end of the quarter.
Background:
As you work on the wide variety of assignments for 39C, it is a good idea to reflect periodically on your awareness and motivations regarding the function of your research methods, source selection, and note-taking in the context of the rhetorical triangle:
rhetor/writer/speaker/sender/maker
text/medium/genre/artifact/object
audience/reader/listener/receiver
Each time you find a new source, jot down your reasons for using it, the particular features of it that you find useful or fascinating, the relationship between maker/text/audience in the source itself, and the effect you believe your interpretation of the source will have on your readers.
REFLECTIVE QUESTIONS TO ANSWER ABOUT RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
You could consider answering one or two of these questions:
Which databases are ending up to be the most productive, and why?
Which search terms are working, and which aren’t?
How can I refine the nature of my search for sources so I get sources my intended audience would find convincing?
Write your own research-related questions to be answered in your Reflective Intro:
REFLECTIVE QUESTIONS TO ASK ABOUT CHOOSING SOURCES AND ARTIFACTS
Again, answering one or two of these questions can help you get a clearer picture of how you’re shaping your CP:
Why did I choose this source over other, similar sources?
Have I covered an array of points of view in my primary and scholarly sources?
What am I trying to establish in terms of my own credibility when I use this source?
What effect do I intend this source to have on my readers, and why?
How can vivid descriiption of this source help my argument?
Write your own source-related questions to be answered in your Reflective Intro:
REFLECTIVE QUESTIONS TO ASK WHEN YOU TAKE NOTES ON SOURCES
As you prepare to write, think about the features of the material you are analyzing, a hypothesis or argument you could develop, and the audiences you are attempting to reach. Answering one or two of these questions may help you take more effective notes:
What aspect of this primary or secondary source is the most useful for my topic?
How and where is this source appealing to a particular audience?
What are a few possibilities for an argument I could construct using this evidence?
Who is my intended audience, and how could I use this document to reach them?
Write your own note-taking questions to be answered in your Reflective Intro:

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