September 2008 Archives

This Heist is a Hoax

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As I entered the first page of the text The Heist, I was delighted to see that this would be a fun story that would be interesting to figure out based on the few links that were provided. Little did I know that "a few links" turned into 500! I'm not even sure if I read all of the links because I got so lost as to which one to follow next and how to link the ever occuring new news, to the story. Once I supposedly finished the story I immediatley went to check out my classmate's blogs to see their reactions. Obviously several others had a problem with this style of internet writing.

I cannot deny that Walter Sorrells is a pretty creative guy. I'm sure he's not the only one on the web who has stories like this. So the idea is very creative but not something I enjoy as a reader. I also think it would be confusing as a writer to keep all the hyperlinks together. I suppose I would wirite it all out on paper first and then make some sort of outline based on where I want each link to go and with what words, etc. It seems like more work than neccessary when you could just type out a novel with chapters instead of hyperlinks.

Also I think there is more to this story that meets the eye. I know that Teddy Clapp was the one in the beginning who was starting his plan of robbing the bank and I know he is the one who lit the Spring Lake Plantation on fire to distract the police from his intention to rob the bank. He held someone hostage, killed a women and ran off with the hostage who is supposedly a lover? But I'm lost as to how it ends. Reading it once took a very long time and I had the feeling of quitting several times. However, I think that in order to get the whole story and all the details, it needs to be read again... and maybe again.

I think that in Kilian's eyes this would not be an appealing website for most readers. I think many would give up based on the length, staring at a computer screen for a couple hours, and reading straight words without any pictures or images. But for those viewers who are looking for a good mystery with a lot of time on their hands, this interactive hypertext reading would suit them well.

See what the New York Times has to say about Hypertext Novels.

EL236 

Audience= you, you, you, you

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Again, I have to state (as in a previous Kilian blog) that I never think about how much thought goes into making a website that is not only good, but pleasing to viewers.

Targeting an audience is very important. I am learning that in one of my communications classes as well. Just like the presidential candidates have targeted audiences for their platforms on what they stand for, corporate websites work the same way. However, in the case of corporate websites, they should be targeted at many audiences (basically the general public).This shows viewers that you care about their wants and needs.

In class I know we discussed testing websites and how well the viewer can understand and navigate through the site. Seton Hill's website was mentioned and not neccessarily as a well put together site. I liked the style of the website last year and I know they made some tweaks to it this year. When I first checked out the site as a prospective student, I noticed the prospective students link and thought that was a pretty good place to start. From there I was able to apply online and the rest is history! I'm anxious to see and test the design of the newest version.

Corporate websites are very centralized around you (much like most college websites). There goal is to attract you to "buy what they're selling". It is important to be flexible about what you are demanding of your audience. Being over the top or in your face with ways of attracting a viewer can drive them away. I feel like this happens a lot. There is either too much business going on in the page, the page is not eye pleasing, it is difficult to navigate, etc. Kilian is simply trying to warn us corporate web writers!

These readings should keep us prepared!...hopefuly.  

Kilian Chapter 5

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This chapter contained information about editing text. In the writing process I really do enjoy editing; not always my own text but reading over others and finding mistakes is kind of satisfying. Not that I criticize. I don't like criticizing. I guess it's just making comments or throwing out suggestions.

Well with that out of the way, I thought this chapter was kind of boring. I don't actually like reading about editing, just doing it. I know by now that you should be careful not to be bias in many ways. I'll admit that it definitely happens but the concept to be nonbias has already been taught to me; same goes with sex, disabilities, age, etc. You never want to offend any of your readers.

As I scimmed through these tips on making sure you catch the little things in your writing, I found some new and old tricks. It could have been a lot more boring but I like the way Kilian kind of ties in his own experience and examples to make it a bit more interesting.  

Kilian Chapter 4

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"....the basics of good writing are the same in any medium."

I feel refreshed that Kilian mentions this statement in the beginning of this chapter. I enjoy writing papers for the most part and that is what I'm used to. It's refreshing to know that just because technology around us is changing, doesn't mean that our old skills are going out the window and we have to learn all over again about how to write. Being a well rounded writer is probably one of the best quailities you can have. And that doens't neccessarily mean writing for different mediums. It can be the style in which you write or the reasons you write. Writing i the passive vs. active voice as Kilian mentions in this chapter is a specific way of writing for a website. It is more fitting to write in a direct way (without using I or you) instead of writing in an active voice.

It is also important to use simple sentences. But let me tell you, there are SEVERAL online articles that I have read that go on and on with run on sentences and 50 links before the period. You can find that in books too though. And I'm sure many people find grammatical errors annoying because it always makes you wonder how credible the source is.  

They say to avoid cliches, but I kind of like to use the occassional cliche as long as it is used in good taste. For example, stating that it is cliche and explaining the use for it or working it in in some witty manner.

So basically I got from this, watch your grammar and sentence structure just like you would when writing a paper. 

 

A lot of information.

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This chapter was very long. I have heard this information before but some of it is new to me and the information I have heard before has not been pounded into my head probably because I haven't had too much experience with creating any websites. However, I have looked at webpages from the perspective that Kilian talks about. Sometimes you have to say, what was this designer thinking? Or wow, this site is really awesome, I wonder what made them think to connect this concept with that concept.

It's true that a lot of times with readers will only scan a webpage for the information they are looking for and usually lose interest very quickly if it doesn't have anything to offer. I am guilty of this. But it's not actually a guilty feeling, it's more like a common, natural sequence of actions. Kilian talks about hooking your reader. I get hooked by an organized webpage with little color, images, large print, and navigation. These are all pretty simple concepts, but simple attracts me. I know that somewhere in this book it mentions that as a creator, you should stay away from links that state > click here for blah blah blah...< Or >This explains....< But I think that this can sometimes be helpful. I know Dr. Jerz mentioned it is a good tactic to intersperse links that are relevent to what you are informing people about, throughout your paragraphs. And, this is a good way to give other's more information in the hopes that they can make the conncection they are looking for. But, back to my earlier point; sometimes it's just easier to be direct and make it easy for viewers to find answers without having to read an entire essay or follow links to a bunch of other sites. Generally, I think there are good and bad times to have this kind of a website.

When reading and creating a website, I totally agree with bullets! Bullets are a lifesaver when your eyes get tired from reading long lines of text or staring at big bulks of words. Bullets break up text and almost make the content easier to understand because it is so direct easy to read.

Thats pretty much all I have to say about Chapter 3, even though there was so much information. I forget how much thought goes into designing a good/great website. I guess now I will have more appreciation for the sites that I often use.

 

Get Out the Vote

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A former State Senator, Allen Kukovich, gave a non-partisan (non-biased; not siding with one party) speech about encouraging voter registration. Now is a better time than any to do that kind of encouraging. The current election is drawing so much attention that I don't see how anyone could feel apathetic towards it. Even those people who may not have a preferance of either candidate or just do not not want either candidate in office, then they can at least register to vote. Voting is one thing but registering to vote also includes the primaries which is extremely important in choosing the Presidential candidates (that is, if you register democrat or republican). The senator didn't focus on the primary elections obviously because of the bigger picture. But I think voting in the primaries is almost more crucial than voting for president. We, as Americans, get the oppurtunity to elect someone (which essentially, but not realisticaly, could be anyone) to have the chance to become our next leader. That is so important in itself. Those who choose not to vote in this election because of the choice of candidates, probably did not vote in the primaries. Now obviously someone's vote in the primaries may not end up being a choice on the big ballot. Nevertheless, I reiterate Senator Kukovich in saying that this is a democracy of the people, and as the people we need to support our system and vote.

At first I thought the senator was going off topic when he talked for a while about the current issues. He discussed education, taxes, healthcare, etc. But then I realized that these issues are important on choosing a candidate to vote for. In order to vote, we should know where each candidate stands on these national issues and whether or not we agree with their plans of action to address these issues. He mentioned that everyone who votes should be educated; that we don't want uneducated people voting for our president. This is something that the framers were also concerned about when they were forming our government. That is why they created the Electoral College, which proved to be significant in the 2000 election between Bush and Gore. But how can we expect everyone to be "educated" when the media coverage we recieve can generally be misleading and inaccurate.

To help this problem in a small way, I have volunteered under a group organization called Students for Barack Obama to encourage people in the community to vote. I went canvasing from door to door handing out voter registration packets and talking a little bit about the candidates (mostly talking up Obama). People really responded and already either knew who they were voting for or were thankful for some information from both sides. Our student group is also trying to make aware the GOTV concept. This stands for Get Out The Vote. It is basically a large organization that provides material and information for  the voting process and again, encourages people to vote.

It was nice to hear this from an actual senator rather than the usual government teacher. It was also nice that it was non-partisan. I think that makes people more willing to participate and listen to what he has to say about it. 

So whether you are Democrat or Republican, for Barack or McCain or maybe not sure, vote anyway!   

A Long Thought Process...

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Ok so perhaps these Kilian readings are a little boring. There seems to be a general concensus going around that its all easy concepts and things we've heard before. It is pretty basic but sometimes starting from the basics isn't so bad. Most of the things mentioned in Chapter 2 are obvious concepts to us as readers. No one likes to read pages and pages of text on a computer screen or look at a website that has has extreme clutter of images and video clips. But I think as creaters of webpages, it is important to look at the structure of a website because it is sometimes easy to make these simple mistakes that Kilian tells us to avoid.

A webpage is a lot like an advertisement. In fact, sometimes they are. They can have the same problems as a TV advertisement. A side note in the reading mentioned that viewers can watch an entire TV ad and not know what the product being sold is at the end of the speel. This is because the creators try so hard to find creative and clever ways of catching the viewer's eye and making them watch, even if that means sacrificing the message. Now that seems backwards. And yet I see it all the time in today's TV. The same goes with websites. I have gone to a website where I forgot why I came and what the site is actually for. So without taking the time to figure it out I click the exit button.

Catching your reader's or viewer's attention is the first step to attracting them to your information.Then comes the structure. Once they see that the site is user-friendly and efficient, the job is basically done. I am a very visual person so image is important. In my experiences with websites, I have found that simple designs and structure attract me much more than an overdone, in your face page. No one wants advertisements constantly popping up when you're trying to read an article or search for an answer. Having a detailed navigational system also makes me happy. This way I know where to go to find what I'm looking for.

I do not enjoy making websites yet but I have more respect for those who do make them. A lot of thought apparantly goes into the creating process.

EL236 

Kilian Chapter 1

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I found this reading very helpful in my effort to try and understand the way the internet works. I thought the structure was very easy to follow and read. This is probably because it is in print format, not pages of an internet article. The author makes the point that it is easier to read text on paper than it is to sit and look at a far away computer screen. I guess I never really realized how much it hurt my eyes to try and read a lot of text on a webpage. Back to the structure, I found this piece intriguing (or should I say jolting) to read because of the numbering and big bolded titles.

One point that I found interesting that I have already refered to in the previous paragraph is the section on how computers give us jolts.

"High joltage websites will attract and hold more visitors than one providing few stimuli."

High joltage sites could consist of very interactive webpages, or something with color and eye catching features. However, people get different jolts from different things. So one site may jolt someone who likes many colors and music if that site contains many colors and music. But a person who may just want alot of interactive buttons and wants a consistant pattern of colors would not get the same jolt of excitement from the same site.

As for what kind of website attracts what kind of visitor, I think I fall under the Users category. I prefer little clutter in a website; one that is well-organized and will give me the information I am looking for in a straight forward manner. I don't want to have to go searching for my answer. This kind of structure is great when doing research on a topic for school or for just looking up a quick question.

I think I will like these readings because they provide more insight about simple things that I feel I should know, but actually don't really know....

EL236

You Think You Know, But You Have No Idea: My Portfolio #1

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As a New Media Journalism student, and a new journalism major at Seton Hill University, "new" seems to be a common word in my vocabulary. I thought I had an idea about the kind of classes I would be taking while I study journalism, but there have been some surprises (good and not so good). However, I am not scared away and I think that by interacting students on new levels with newer technology, especially in the current time we live in, makes for a good outlook in the future for any aspiring journalist.

This is my first portfolio. It entails almost all of the blogs I have posted in my Writing for the Internet class with Dr. Jerz. The class is all about exploring what the internet has out there for us. We don't just look at online writing like most would assume by looking at the class title. Emailing, reading from textbooks, creating web pages, and blogging are all ideas and activities that we contribute to as a class and as an individual. 

Since I, Anne Williams, am a new blogger, I have not yet branched out of the classroom and sometimes still hesitate to express my opinion too strongly. I can say, however, that I continue to receive insight from many of my fellow classmate's blog entries. I believe that learning by example is is one of the best ways to learn.

Here are some of my blog entries (and brief explanations of what they entail) that I have written over the past month in Writing for the Internet.

 

Long Live the Paper! - This entry was based off of some of Dr. Jerz's ideas about "how and why writing for the web differs from writing for paper." I chose to do further research on these differences and to address the issue of the newspaper and how newer media is affecting its availability and usage. This is a more in depth blog.

:( no smileys...well sometimes - Here, we were given the oppurtunity to voice our opinion on the invention of the smiley and other emoticons. The articles about the invention of the smiley and an essay against its existance are included in the entry. I was and kind of still am back and forth on this issue. 

What Should I Allow You to Say? - This is actually not my blog entry. It is a classmate (Jedidiah Fetterman) who's content I found interesting. I was the first to comment on this particular entry but noticed that it attracted some other thoughts.

The Other English Language - Again, this is a blog on Jacquelyn Johns site that I made a worth while comment on. It was her take on the use of internet or online language. I had to agree.

Facebook=Predictable - Here is an entry about online social networking based on the article that is linked in my blog, "What Happens Online, Stays Online." From the title you can see that I was not surprised by the affects of facebook.

The Truth Comes Out - This entry contains a quote from a passage we read about hacking and trolling on the internet. Trolling was a new concept for me so I learned a lot from this passage. Here I express my thoughts about online abusers who push the limits.

Email- a good way to go - We were given an article that included 10 tips on how to write a professional email. Here I express the importance of knowing when to write professionaly in an email and also on the conveinence of email. We also had an exercise in class on adressing an issue in a work place by sending an email that would be useful to coworkers. 

Kilian Chapter 1 - This is a recent blog on a text called "Writing for the Web 3.0" by Crawford Kilian. The title isn't very creative but it's just my reaction to the helpfulness of the author's ability to be frank and straight forward by the structure and content of the text.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Long Live the Paper!

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Lately, I have been hearing rumors about the slow-coming death of the newspaper. Long gone are the sounds of the paperboy tossing the newspaper onto our front porch every morning. My parents have stopped subscribing to the New York Times and Wall Street Journal. I miss waking up in the summer and reading the morning news over breakfast. Where else can you get weather, comics, sports, breaking news, and entertainment all in one package?

Oh right... the interent. It is slowly starting to replace the newspaper. Who knows if the newspaper will actually some day, come to an end, but there has definitely been a change in the way people get their news. More and more people now find it easier to check the news or weather forcast on their iphones on the way to work; flip on the tv to cnn and watch the headlines and commentary; recieve emails from newspaper or magazine websites about the latest celebrity gossip. There are so many options now, it is easy to see how the newspaper could get lost in all the technology. It seems as though print media made it through radio and mostly tv, but the internet is still a main concern. Even in the UK, journalists and writers are struggling with the competition. However, many express hope for the paper in this article from BBC News. Larry Killman, from World Association of Newspapers, noted, "I think there is no doubt that growth in electronic media is the future, but there is still a future for print."   

One reason I chose to study journalism is to have the oppurtunity to one day work for a prestigous newspaper or magazine and be able to be at major events, interviewing people and getting the inside scoop. This is different from being a tv news anchor or internet archivist because writers can take the time to think before they speak (or write). In the case of Jay Mariotti, his two co-workers helped to remind him that 'newspapers are not dead' and that by quitting to go to something better like the Web, he was not really getting ahead. There are still oppurtinities out there with newspaper. It's sad that not many people can recognize the need for a variety of news media. Just getting the news from Fox or scanning a headline on an advertisement online can sometimes be biased. Not that the newspaper is never biased but less so than what can be found on the internet.

There are differences in the style of internet writing vs. newspaper writing. Anything can be posted on the web. It is not always accurate information. There is nothing against getting your news offline. However, the people that do want the news from the web probably go to internet newspaper sites because they know newspaper writing can be trusted. Newspaper articles contain more fact and less emotion/opinion. I found several sites that provides tips on both internet writing and newspaper writing.

I did a little comparing of the writing styles on the same story. Since the Palin Email Hacker story has been widely talked about, there were a lot of options when I searched that topic in google. Here is the web version story on the topic > "Note: If You Are Looking for the Hacked Email Story, Go Here." I noted that they use words such as, apparently, I think, I didn't believe it..but, and according to.

Now, here is a similar story from the NY Times official site > Palin's Email Account Hacked. They use words such as, in fact, reported, and obtained. These words sound more certain than a nonprofessional journalist posting their possible hear-say "facts".

So the fact is that internet is taking over but the newspaper is here to stay. Don't let the rumors of Web lovers bring down the morning coffee paper readers. The fact that we do have many option of obtaining news is a great thing. It is just important to keep an eye on the credibility of the source. We also shouldn't undermine the hard work and intelligence that goes into newspaper writing, simply because technology always seems to trump the past. The good news is that there will still be jobs available for us journalists! It just depends on your preference of style and news.

Words on the Web 

:( no smileys...well sometimes

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First off, thank you Stephenson for adding that last blurb about the tone and reason of the last article you wrote about the miss-use of smileys. It's not that the"Smiley's People" article offended or enraged me, but I do feel like what was said at the bottom of the page made a lot more sense to me than the first article.

Although I do give Fahlman credit/props for inventing the smiley, I think that it has been taken to a different level than what it was originally used for. Writers definitely still use it to indicate humor or irony but it has also branched out to critical sarcasm, flirting, or just simply- over use of it. I'm sure this guy had no idea it would come to what it is today and in a way I find it useful sometimes and I'm sure if he hadn't created the original emoitcon on that special date, someone else would have thought of soon after.

So like I said, I do enjoy using smileys sometimes like in an email to a family member or friend, in texting or when writing small notes online/on the web. But! I do not think they should be used in books, magazines, newspapers, internet articles, academic papers, etc. Stephen mentioned something that I totally agree with:

"if you apply it to the topic of smileys, you arrive at the conclusion that smiley users are lazy writers who could get along just fine without smileys if only they took the trouble to revise and edit their work a little bit, to make the meaning clearer"

I know he was making this point in his first argument, but this is what I thought when I was reading Fahlman's article about the invention of smileys. Smileys actually do seem kind of lazy. If you look at great writers from the past, even before the smiley was invented, you can usually determine their tone in the way they choose their words or in the order they put them, or even in the context in which they are included. It makes you think as a reader and maybe even go back and re-read a sentence or two to really get the feel for the author's emotions they are trying to put across. By inserting a smiley here or there, its obvious how someone feels. (which is why they are good for quick emails or texts... even blogs)

Don't get me wrong, I enjoy the occasional smiley that lets me know my responder is happy or content and if I'm not making myself clear I usually send one right back. I just think that over use of smiley faces and emoticons can take away from the skills of writing.

EL236 

Castro part 2

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So I am finally getting the hang of this also! I say also because I noticed other people were struggling in the class before but now there seems to be a general light bulb going off in the classroom. It's going much more smoothly for me basically because I think I just needed someone to walk me through the beginning and the rest is just copying and following directions from the book.

I started the project using Microsoft Word but then got some good advice from my buddy Dave to just use Notepad; best advice ever. I think I will use notepad from now on for any html-ing. I ran into a couple glitches but worked them out so far. However, I'm not done yet so I hope I'm not being over confident about it now. It does kind of get a little more difficult as it goes along... but what in this world doesn't go that way?

Castro

Castro the evil dictator

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I'm glad to see other people had difficulty with these tasks. I have never created a web page in an html format. Actually, I have never created anything in an html format so I am still getting used to how it works.

I feel like everything I tried to view on my webpage-in-progress was all wrong. Nothing showed up how it was suppose to and all the letters and sentences were blocks on the page. I'm also not sure if we were suppose to put in our own content for the webpage or use the book's examples. I went with the book but that's probably because I didnt know any other way!

Anyway, I hope this comes more easily but I can't help but feel behind on all this html-ing.

ps. I'm all about partner working!

Castro

 

What I Ate Yesterday

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quiz.txt This is the text paragraph in notepad.

quiz2.htm Here is my paragraph in html format.

Change what to what?

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test.html

This exercise was very confusing for me. My modified test page is actually just real text in Notepad so I actually didn't modify anything. But I guess it's still modified. I think I am computer retarded! I found the first 1-15 exercises do-able but the rest, especially starting at 21 were a little difficult to figure out.

I never really worked with Notepad before so that was a new experience. But I did learn about differences between opening things in web pages versus a microsoft document. Actually I don't even know if those are the correct terms but, I'm learning.

In conclusion, I think I would need to do these exercises a lot more to get the hang of them. I need to branch out from my strictly microsoft word usage.

list of activities  

Facebook=Predictable

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When Young Teachers Go Wild on the Web.

Once facebook came out, I had a feeling it would get a lot of people in trouble. I tried to stay away from it as long as possible but all the talk about it would not stop! So, I broke down and set up a page. After that, I was hooked. Yes I put up pictures and edit my page... alot... but I am usually careful about images and information I give out.

I never expected the whole facebook rave to hit adults and more specifically teachers! Whenever I hear of a teacher having a facebook, I kind of cringe. Why? If they are using it for mainly networking purposes etc, then that makes sense. But to be cool with the crowd or check up on kid's pages? That seems a little werid. Let kids be kids! Facebook is not the only way to know what people are doing every day.

As far as teachers being punished for racy facebook pages, I'm not too sure how I feel about that. I think that a slap on the wrist or a light punishment is acceptable the first time but then further charges should be pushed. These teachers in the article getting in trouble and trying to defend themselves for their online behavior is rather funny. They should know better... but shouldn't we all?

I am however, a firm believer in employers checking up on you on facebook. They are smart to know that, if they want to know the "real" you, it can probably be displayed on facebook. So when it comes time to job hunt, clean up your facebook! 

And please, please, please get rid of it when you are at least 30! (35 maybe)

EL236: What Happens Online, Stays Online

 

The Truth Comes Out

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"Be conservative in what you do; be liberal in what you accept from others." - Shwartz: The Trolls Among Us

 I am personally amazed at the stories that the reporter Shwartz took up. I feel a little bit naive because I didn't know hacking, MySpace creating, or trolling were so common online. Innocent people are being tortured and harrassed. Yes, I have heard stories of harrassment online before but nothing like this. Groups of people and individuals getting together to purposely attack people who are willing to fall for their tricks, just to get a
"lulz". It seems as though their motives are to kick people off the internet for good because they don't see eye to eye. How is this fair? How is any of this moral? The internet is suppose to be an extention to freedom of speech.

 Frankly, I'm tired of people pushing the limits and seeing how much they can get away with. Tempting as it is, you now have to realize that you won't be the only one with consequences for your poor internet decisions. The people you target get recieve most of the harm; sometimes that means endangering someone's life (or someone who is already dead, like Mitchell Henderson)

 I now have a new respect for the author of this article. Not just because it was an interesting piece and very well-written, but because of what he must have had to go through to get interviews with prospects like Fortuny. How scary would it be to go to his house or hang out with his friends? Obviously he is a very manipulative person, even to an adult. But it sounded like he got what he came for and left with the last word, "You seem to know exactly how much you can get away with, and you troll right up to that line," I said. "Is there anything that can be done on the Internet that shouldn't be done?"

EL236 Outline

Email- a good way to go

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 I have to agree with many of my classmates on the fact I have heard and read several accounts on proper email etiquette. (Writing Effective Email: Top 10 Tips) However, I do agree that it is neccessary to be addressed; especially in college (and above) levels. Email is a great way to be personal and responsive without having to ask someone for their number or take the time to write out a letter. Email addresses are also easier to remember than street addresses. 

I like the layout in which the article was written. It was easy to read with the 10 listings of tips. This method was also preached in the article about making your emails the same way; short and to the point.People like bullets and numbers! This tends to be a struggle of mine when being professional because I tend to be short with my friends which could come off as rude to a person of importance that I may be writing to.

One thing I have noticed in my emailing history, is that even though I make the effort to be professional and proofread, my responders, including professors, bosses, and other important people, often do not do the same. However, I do not always disagree with a simple one word response. It's short and to the point.

Sincerely,

Anne

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Tom Jed on The University of Yellow Wallpaper: I have a website about girls w
Dennis G. Jerz on The Art of Computer Gaming: Anne, that quote about letting
Aja Hannah on A closer look at Michealangelo's David: I believe you are right about
Anne Williams on Get Out the Vote: Ha thanks Dave. Yeah I have to
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