Could Say Something Like 1250 Words Wrc1023 Quant
write minimum 1250 words based on the instructions below
The Quantitative Literacy Elements
Before writing the paper, you should collect data to support your claim(Exploring), determine which data will help your argument (Understanding),explaining the significance of the data collected (Analyzing), create an original pie chart, bar graph, or other visual representation that showcases the data (Visualizing), discuss how the data applies to the argument you’re making(Translating), and then utilize that in the argument you’re making (Expressing).
The suggested path
1. Include a title page and an abstract as the first two pages of your paper, per APA Style. (Consult the APA Sample Paper on the Purdue OWL site.)
Before writing the paper, you should collect data to support your claim
Exploring), determine which data will help your argument (Understanding),
2. Include an opening paragraph that includes a thesis making an arguable claim, that will then be supported through research. It can be forwarded as a basic claim or as a proposal.
Claim Example: I argue that electric cars are currently more cost-effective and energy efficient than cars using fossil fuels, and this cost-effectiveness and energy efficiency will improve as electric car technology improves.
Proposal Thesis Example: I argue that the United States should increase funding to develop alternative fuels, because it would address the increasing energy crisis, it would help curb global warming, and it would create jobs and revenue for the American economy.
3. Include a paragraph, with a header, addressing your research (the Exploring and Understanding steps).
4. Include a paragraph, with a header, detailing an opposing or alternative position (with at least one source utilized) to the one you’re arguing.
5. Include a paragraph, with a header, explainer the significance of the data collected, including any relevant calculations, including the median, mean, mode, and range (the Analyzing step).
6. Include your pie chart, bar graph, or other visual representation of data as an appendix in the paper (the Visualizing step), and refer to that appendix at least once in the body of your paper. That visual representation of the data must include a title, label, and caption.
Important note: The visual representation of data must be one that YOU create; you may not pull one directly from a source and place it in your paper— that will be considered plagiarism. (Make sure it clearly appears as your creation—bright colors and fonts that are uniform with your paper font will help distinguish it from what might appear in a source.)
7. Include one paragraph that covers the translation step, with a header (which should NOT say “Translation,” but could say something like “Application of Data”).
8. Include one or more paragraphs to cover the Expressing step as the rest of your argument. (For instance, for a proposal argument with three outcomes, you might title the sections “Outcomes” and label each one.)
9. Include a conclusion paragraph (labeled Conclusion and Future Studies) that follows APA style and touches on future studies possible on your topic.
10. Make sure the paper is at least five pages (1250 words), not counting the title page, abstract, or appendix.
The paper should contain the following sections, utilizing APA style:
1. Title Page
3. Intro Paragraph (with thesis)
4. Paragraph (with Header) on Research
5. Paragraph (with Header) on Opposition
6. Paragraph (with Header) on the Analyzing step (referring to the Visualizing step in your Appendix)
7. Paragraph (with Header) covering the Translate step
8. At least one section (of one or more paragraphs) making your argument (and covering the Expressing step)
10. Appendix (with original graphic that you create)
You are required to use at least five sources, properly documented using APA Style. At least one of these sources must be tabular data (raw data in table form, which you will then visually represent in your appendix).
Sunday November 22 need – thesis statement and a 50-word summary of a dataset you’re considering using (including where you’ve found that, be it in the UTSA datasets or elsewhere).