Date of publication: 2017-09-05 04:26
By popular demand, I 8767 m continuing this story from the last prompt. My apologies for abusing the system, but I live off feedback, so I feel I should listen to it from time to time.
If you’re already scoring a 5 or above in all three areas on practice (or real) SAT essays, you have a shot at completely nailing what the graders want, represented by a score of 8/8/8, with a little practice.
There's a persistent myth about the SAT Essay: the idea that you can't prepare content because you don't see the prompt until the day of the test. This is a myth because, in order to be standardized, the test has to require the same complexity of argument in every SAT essay question: yes or no, this or that, what causes what.
“Well, we’re not off to a good start.” Mr. Martin walked to his desk with the stack of reports and sat them down. He then walked over to the dry erase board. “Right, Stonewall Jackson,” he said as he wrote the name boldly in blue. “Is that his real name?”
Thanks Kerry! Ms. Kellybrooke was definitely inspired by a teacher I had in middle school. Everyone was terrified to show up to her class without homework!
“Okay, the dog ate your homework. That’s the reason you don’t have the homework I didn’t give?”
He shoots me a look that says, “Come on, play along.”
The next day, a beaming Sara rushed into school with her homework. 8775 Ms. Rosenburg! Ms. Rosenburg! I finished my homework! 8776 She handed the neatly folded papers to a pleased teacher.
Step 7 : Consider what would logically support your statement (see green boxes for a breakdown of the types of support you should use). Unlike the two prompt types above, this one is more simplistic - just find evidence that can support your thesis in a straightforward way. If you write "No, it's not possible for any obstacle to be turned into something beneficial," you just need to find evidence for when obstacles exist but don't lead to anything helpful.