Creating Conclusions in APDDI [4] Public

Creating Conclusions in APDDI [4]

Various Studies Teacher
Course by Various Studies Teacher, updated more than 1 year ago Contributors


In this APDD course, we will help you to understand the basics of informative writing to the audience and/or the people reading it!

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Welcome! Welcome, class, to Creating Conclusions in APDDI! This will be your second to last course on this very informative and important subject, so I expect of you to take lots of notes and to revise frequently enough to consider your progress successful. Creating Conclusions in APDDI goes through the basics and the more advanced things about informative writing. It also includes mentioning the last, vital step to publishing your APDD Investigation: Creating the conclusion. The bit of the investigation that will sum it up in two or three paragraphs, this is the main bit of your data that you will pass onto me, your teacher so I can successfully store it on my APDD Research Results website via an informative blog post.  So, shall we settle down into the next lesson?
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Conclusion Examples Hello, class! In this lesson, we will be looking at some conclusion examples from successful APDD investigations. We will then analyse them in our next module: Analysing Conclusions. This module is a starter to the course, so of course I would expect most of you to be a bit tired and influenced by your relaxing environment in your half-term holidays. Alright, let's get into it! In this conclusion example, the writer has based it off of a flowchart they made, the subject being 'Are You More Introverted Or Extroverted?'. In my flowchart 'Are You More Introverted Or Extroverted?', I created the flowchart to evolve my understanding of the statistics of introversion and extroversion in today's majorly loud society. With everyone now hooked onto various social medias, the most notable being Snapchat, Twitter, YouTube, etc, it can be undeniably difficult to guess or suppose someone's state of mind. In this flowchart, I studied various peoples thoughts, and I then recorded them in a bar chart. There were only two labels on the horizontal axis; 'Introverts' and 'Extroverts'. On the vertical axis, the scale went up in fives. It went up to the number 50. Analysing the bars, there were 38 introverts and 41 extroverts. As you can observe, the ratio of introverts to extroverts is alarmingly close, with only a three person difference!
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