challenge a reader’s critical thinking.

For the date put today’s date (2/4/22), the Course is ENG 102. I Included screenshots of the instructions and please make sure you read everything, including the appeal draft conclusion as that part has to be in the documented report. Also her is a
At the conclusion of your Documented Report 3, you’ll need to reiterate the global problem you think the articles you chose for the paper explored. While you develop your final words on this problem, make a conscious effort to appeal to the reader through logos, pathos or ethos.
Choose logos if your argument will require a presentation or summary of facts and an objective, reasonable tone.
Use third person address or even passive voice
Select objective and neutral diction to present the facts
Try to use a “reasonable sounding” three-part series
Choose pathos if you want the reflective to appeal through or to share emotion commonly held beliefs.
Use inclusive address: “we” and “our”
Select fair but subjective diction
Try to use a “highly invested” four-or-more-part series
Choose ethos is you have a personal investment in the subject and wish to express a tone of assuredness and authority.
Use first person address: “I”; “my”
Use a mixture of objective and subject diction to both commitment and reasonability
Try to use “authoritative, didactic-sounding” two-part serials
For this journal entry, address each of the following prompts:
Submit a draft of the conclusion for DR3. Try to reiterate the problematic solution or thesis the articles in DR3 share. Expand on this problem with a reflection of your own using an appeal of logos, pathos or ethos.
In a separate paragraph, explain why you feel the appeal you chose (logos, pathos, or ethos) was more effective than the others.
This journal is worth 10 points. Your work will be evaluated using the ENG 102 Journal Rubric. This rubric is available in the right hand column of the Journal area, as well as in the course Grade Center.
To access your journal, open the ENG 102 Journal link located in the Learning Modules section of the course.
Title your entry M3: DR3 Conclusion.
Review this video on How to Create and Comment on Journal Entries if you need assistance with this feature.
See Calendar for due date.
Documented Reports (DRs) are three-page reports students write to discuss research critically, practice one or more research writing skills, and explore possible subjects for a final research paper. For this assignment:
Read these sources for the assignment instructions and to help you find and cite the two database articles you need in addition to the M3 assigned article you wrote about in Discussion 3:
DR3 Guidelines
Academic Search Complete
Other Research Database Options
MLA 8th Edition Help Page
Type DR3 on the M3 Template to format your paper correctly; use one of the citations from the Works Cited page for the assigned article you evaluated and delete the rest.
Write and add citations to the Works Cited list for:
A related article from Academic Search Complete, and
A related article from another database
Retain alphabetical order in the citations
Use one or more of these resources to help you write the citations:
MLA 8th Edition Help Page
Modern Language Association (MLA) Style Center
OWL A Page on a Web Site
OWL Personal Interview
NOTE: You do not need an access date at the end of a citation that includes a publication date; use a permalink for the URL or a DOI when available.
Save your assignment as a Word document (.doc) and upload it by clicking on the Browse My Computer button. Name the file as LastnameDR3, where “Lastname” is your last name (i.e. JohnsonDR3.doc).
Your submission will be checked for plagiarism using the SafeAssign feature within Blackboard.
This assignment is worth 100 points and will be evaluated using the ENG 102 Document Report #1 Rubric, which is available when you open the assignment.
Review this video on How to Submit an Assignment in Blackboard if you need assistance with this feature.
See Calendar for due date.
By submitting this paper, you agree: (1) that you are submitting your paper to be used and stored as part of the SafeAssign™ services in accordance with the Blackboard Privacy Policy; (2) that your institution may use your paper in accordance with your institution’s policies; and (3) that your use of SafeAssign will be without recourse against Blackboard Inc. and its affiliates.
One factor all the articles assigned for Module 3 share is a critical world problem that is growing more challenging but for which there may be some possible solutions.
Module 3 Course Selection Topic: Problematic Solutions
Even more than the previous two modules, the topics in Module 3 challenge a reader’s critical thinking. Deborah Blum, a science writer and the editor of The Best American Science and Nature Writing 2014, who also chose some of the articles in the Course Selection for her anthology, finds this challenge inevitable. She argues that we need all our powers of critical thinking, to understand and learn from “the unexpected complications that often come” with scientific or social “advances” as well as the need to understand the “curving, complicated line that links discovery and development, choice and consequence” (Blum xvii).
All of these articles’ topics–complex in development, global in impact, gargantuan in implication–are presented as problems to examine for both origin and solution. These articles challenge the reader’s critical thinking because there are no simplistic cause and effect dynamics to blame or “easy buttons” to push for resolutions. It takes some careful consideration to understand what brings scientific or social discovery to a sudden brink of disaster or brilliance–or to decide what might be done to avert or ameliorate a crisis at hand.
Critical Reading Skill: Argument
To learn more about the arguments for solutions in the assigned articles, read the Overview of M3 Course Selection Readings.
Plan on reading the set of articles more than once for 1) comprehension and enjoyment; 2) comparison/contrast of topics; and 3) critical observation of this module’s central research skill: textual referencing. Remember that, while it may be easier to skim the articles or only read them once, reading these articles several times for the purposes outlined above will deepen your understanding of the content and, ultimately, benefit you later in the course.
Read each of the following:
The Artificial Leaf by David Owen
Ecology: Wilson in Africa by Stuart Pimm
Imagining the Post-Antibiotic Future by Maryn McKenna
The Return of Measles by Seth Mnookin
TV as Birth Control by Fred Pearce
Under Water by Kate Sheppard
Evaluate these non-fiction articles as you read them. If the link opens to the Academic Search Complete database, click on the HTML Full Text or PDF icon in the upper left-hand corner for the most accurate copy of the article.
If you need a username and/or a password it will be available for the assigned writer.
Research Writing Skill: Presenting Argument
Typically, there are five steps in the presentation of a formal argument; although not all five steps need to be present, and they do not necessarily have to appear in a set order. Regardless, there is a technique to presenting an effective argument – one that will prove useful as you prepare DR3 and, later, your Research Paper.
Read through the Presenting Argument section of the Research Writing Skills website.
Five Common Steps in Presenting Argument
Identifying and Using Argumentative Appeals
Logos: The Appeal to Reason
Pathos: The Appeal to Emotion
Ethos: The Ethical Appeal
Argumentative Fallacies
Fallacies of Faulty Reasoning
Fallacies of Circumvention
Fallacies of Prejudice
Review all of the required material and then return to Blackboard to complete the Practice Exercises and Assessments.
Research Writing Skill: Conducting Credible Research Online with Databases
For DR3, you will need to find, save, read, and cite two magazine or journal articles from two research databases: the articles will support or refute some aspects of the M3 assigned article you will choose for Discussion 3 and Documented Report 3.
Read through the Conducting Research: Databases section of the Research Writing Skills website.
Advantages of Databases
Academic Search Complete
Schoolcraft College Library Resources
Citing Database Articles
Review all of the required material and then return to Blackboard to complete the Practice Exercises and Assessments.

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