There are three places from which to access assignments. The first is the To Do list Awhich opens as soon as you sign into Connect. This list contains the most pressing assignments from all of your classes: You can also access assignments from your Calendar A and choose to see them by day, week or month B.
Replying to help requests — contains guidelines for users who respond to questions about how to use or edit posed by other users. Help desk — the "main page" for asking questions about how to use or edit Wikipedia.
Teahouse — a "very friendly place" for new editors to become accustomed to and ask questions about editing. Editor help — a "far less busy place" where editors will get comprehensive assistance about on going problems related to editing.
General knowledge questions Replying to general knowledge questions — contains guidelines for users who respond to general knowledge questions posed by other users.
Reference desks — you can ask questions about any topic at the specific pages listed below. Computing — to ask about computing, information technology, electronics, software and hardware. Entertainment — to ask about sports, popular culture, movies, music, video games, and TV shows.
Humanities — to ask about history, politics, literature, religion, philosophy, law, finance, economics, art, and society. Language — to ask about spelling, grammar, word etymology, language usage, and translations. Mathematics — to ask about mathematics, geometry, probability, and statistics.
Science — to ask about biology, chemistry, physics, medicine, geology, engineering and technology. Miscellaneous — to ask about anything that is not listed above. Specific help and mediation Noticeboards — Wikipedia noticeboards are pages where editors can ask questions and request assistance from people who are familiar with the policies and guidelines covered by each individual board.
Administrators — for posting information and issues that affect administrators. Edit warring — for reporting active edit warriors and recent violations of the three-revert rule.
Incidents — for reporting and discussing incidents that require the intervention of administrators and experienced editors. Vandalism — for reporting about obvious and persistent vandals and spammers.
Dispute resolution — provides a central compilation of the boards listed below to help resolves conflicts. Third opinion — for disputes between two editors to receive an outside opinion.
Requests for comment — the place to go to get outside input on issues from a broad number of users. Dispute resolution noticeboard — used as a "first step" in solving content issues. Formal mediation — provides formal mediation to assist in the resolution of content disputes.
Arbitration — the "last resort" for conduct issues when all other avenues are exhausted, issues binding rulings. External links — reporting possible breaches of the external links policy. Neutrality — for reporting issues regarding whether article content is compliant with the Neutral Point of View policy.
Sources — for posting questions regarding whether particular sources are reliable in context. Page moves — a process for requesting the retitling of an article, template, or project page. Technical issues Village pump — main directory divided into five boards by topic as seen belowto discuss the technical issues, policies, and operations of Wikipedia.
Policy — to discuss changes to existing and proposed policies. Proposals — to discuss new proposals that are not policy-related.The Purdue University Online Writing Lab serves writers from around the world and the Purdue University Writing Lab helps writers on Purdue's campus.
Writing an extended essay is an obligatory part of many English tests, including ACT and SAT. Table of Contents.
How to Write an Extended Essay (Examples and Topic Ideas) The next thing to discuss is an extended essay format. This type of academic writing has a common format. There are 7 parts that should never miss from an International Baccalaureate extended essay: the title page, the abstract, the table of contents, the introduction, the body, the .
Each of these titles is available under a Creative Commons license (consult the individual text for the license specifics).
Click on the title to view the chapter abstract and a downloadable PDF of the chapter. Reprint of Original Edition. Exact facsimile of the original edition, not reproduced with Optical Recognition Software.
"A Room of One's Own" is an extended essay by Virginia Woolf. The International Baccalaureate® (IB) Programme Resource Centre (PRC), a key resource for educators at IB World Schools, includes several examples of extended essay titles. These highlight the diverse range of topics covered by International Baccalaureate® (IB) Diploma Programme (DP) students during their extended essays.