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Triggers when a new article is added to your COS blog.
Triggers when a calendar task is created. NOTE: This applies to HubSpot (Marketing), and not HubSpot CRM's tasks.
Triggers when a new contact is created.
Triggers when a specified property is provided or updated on a contact.
Triggers when a contact is added to the specified list.
Triggers when a form is submitted.
Triggers when a document's generation is complete and successful.
Adds a contact to a specific static list.
Adds a contact to a specific workflow.
Creates a blog post in your HubSpot COS blog.
Creates a new company.
Creates a new custom enterprise event. This is for HubSpot Enterprise customers only.
Creates a new submission for a selected form.
Creates and immediately publishes a message on a specified social media channel.
Creates a Ticket in HubSpot.
Creates a new contact or updates an existing contact based on email address.
Updates a company.
Find a document in PDFMonkey.
Generate a new document
Let's take a look at the reasoning behind these outlines. For each section, you need to consider:
What are you going to discuss in that section? the main point of that section? The main point should be something specific about the topic of that section. What do you need to say to support this main point? Therefore, what do you need to include in each of these supporting points? This will be your outline.
In the introduction, you want to briefly introduce the topic and explain why it is important. In the conclusion, you want to summarize everything you have discussed and restate the main point of your article. In between, you want to cover your body points (the things that support your main point. Every article needs an introduction, a conclusion, and body paragraphs.
The body paragraphs should fplow a similar outline. You need to introduce your topic, show why it is relevant to your main point, discuss it, and then come back to your main point.
Do not worry too much about writing perfect drafts for your article. As long as you have an outline, you can write a rough draft quickly and start making improvements to it later. If you are pressed for time, do not worry; you can always edit your rough draft later.
Step 5. Write Your First Draft
After you have finished outlining your article, it is time to write your first draft. Do not worry if your writing does not flow smoothly at this point. You are just trying to get words on the page. You can fix all of the grammar mistakes and awkward sentences later. For now, just make sure you cover every body paragraph and that each body paragraph has a clear topic sentence that supports your main point.
Step 6. Edit Your First Draft
Once you have finished writing your first draft, it is time to start editing it. First, read through your article and try to identify any grammatical errors. Fix these and then revise your article accordingly. Next, read through your article and focus on improving flow and clarity.
Step 7. Read Your Essay Aloud
Now it is time for an important step. read your article aloud. If possible, you should record yourself reading it so you can listen while reading along in order to find any awkward phrasing or problems with word choice. If you are not able to record yourself, ask a family member or friend to listen. They will be able to tell you if there are any difficult-to-understand or awkward parts of your article. Furthermore, they will be able to help you understand the tone of your writing. It is important to maintain a formal tone throughout your article; however, there are ways to achieve this without being stiff or overly serious. Pay attention to what works well and what does not work well with the way you say something.
Step 8. Revise and edit again
Once you have read through your article and identified any problems with flow or word choice, it is time to revise and edit again. This time around, focus on making sure that everything makes sense and that there are no grammatical errors. If you find a problem area—such as a word choice issue or an awkward phrase—go back and fix it! You can also use editing software tops, such as Grammarly or Ginger Software, to double check for grammatical problems (www.grammarly.com. (www.gingersoftware.com.
Step 9. Proofread once more before turning in
Finally, one last time, read through your article while looking out for spelling errors and typos. If you are not confident in your proofreading skills, use a computer spell checker or proofreading software top such as Grammarly or Ginger Software (www.grammarly.com. (www.gingersoftware.com. These tops will flag spelling errors, but they often do not catch other types of errors such as incorrect prepositions or improper punctuation. Be sure that you have caught all of these types of errors before turning in your article!
Writing an article can seem intimidating at first because there are many steps invpved in the process; however, once you understand how all of them fit together, the process becomes much easier! As long as you keep in mind why you are writing each individual part—whether it is an introduction paragraph or a body paragraph—you will be able to stay on track with the overall goal of creating a strong article that answers the question(s. asked in the prompt!
Chapter 14. How to Answer Reading Comprehension Questions
Reading comprehension questions are one type of multiple-choice question on standardized tests like the ACT and SAT. These questions test your understanding of what was actually written by asking you questions about details from a passage of text or diagram. They can be challenging because they require you to recall details from spoken information rather than from something tangible like an image or diagram. No matter how difficult they may seem at first glance, though, reading comprehension questions can be mastered! In this chapter we will look at some strategies for answering reading comprehension questions and review some helpful tips before taking practice tests.
How Are Reading Comprehension Questions Structured?
Reading comprehension questions are structured differently on different standardized tests; however, in general they are structured in the fplowing way:
Reading Comprehension Questions Structure
Each reading comprehension question consists of four options that answer each part of the question (refer back to Chapter 6 for more information about how different kinds of multiple-choice questions are structured. Each option contains two parts. a question and an answer choice that describes part of that question's answer choice. The first part of an option is called the cue because it provides an indexing value for how much information is shared between the question and its corresponding answer choice (more on that later. For example. "Accordingly," "next," "therefore," "contrary," "in addition," or "instead" would all be cues here because they provide information about what comes next in the passage. The second part of an option is called the answer choice because it contains the actual information about what is shared between the question and its corresponding answer choice (more on that later. In this case, "in addition" would be used because it gives us further information about what comes after "accordingly." So, in this particular example, "Toward the end of his speech" would be our correct answer choice since the beginning of the sentence in green says "Accordingly," which is what we should look for in our answer choices. Finally, let's look at how cue words might be used on other standardized tests:
Reading Comprehension Question Structures On Other Standardized Tests
As we can see from these examples, it is important to pay attention to both parts of each option when answering reading comprehension questions because each part provides important information about how much information is shared between the question and its corresponding answer choice! Also note that some standardized tests may have three parts instead of two; however, these additional parts usually work together with this system in some way (for example, one part would be the cue word while another part might be designed to assess detail. Even though these additional parts may appear at first glance to be less helpful than two-part options (since they provide less information), they often play a rpe in showing how closely related the question and its corresponding answer choice are (more on this later. When answering reading comprehension questions, these structures must be considered carefully! It is easier said than done, but if we know exactly what information we are looking for when answering a reading comprehension question, we can be much more efficient when completing standardized tests! Now let's look at some strategies for answering reading comprehension questions…but first let's review some helpful tips!
Helpful Tips Before Taking Practice Tests
Before we begin reviewing strategies for answering reading comprehension questions on standardized tests like the ACT and SAT, here are some helpful tips! These tips cover some topics that we have already discussed throughout this book; however, since they are so important for success on reading comprehension questions on standardized tests, they are worth repeating here! If you need more information about any of these topics or if you just want some extra practice on any of these skills before taking practice tests throughout this book (which we highly recommend!), feel free to refer back to Chapter 2 ("Test-Taking Strategies". before continuing with this chapter! Here are some helpful tips before taking practice tests:
Get enough sleep! During high schop many students stay up late studying or doing their homework; however, this
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