Presentation on theme: "Zines Reviewed September 17th. Zine, what about? 1.You must choose a topic. Topic MUST address the standard for Negative impacts of human activity on."— Presentation transcript:
Zine, what about? 1.You must choose a topic. Topic MUST address the standard for Negative impacts of human activity on the environment!! Choose one specific human activity which is negatively impacting the environment. Or, choose one specific environmental problem which is caused in part, by human activity.
Where do I find jnformation about topics? Look in the Blendspace module, Zines, Sept. 15-17, boxes 2-8, Or, Look in my staff page file cabinet #7, for General Biology. I have listed a lot of resources. If no internet? Ask Mrs. Gotler for a hard copy of a reading or two.
What do I do with each reading? Annotate! – write down: 1. New words and their meanings if you think they are important. 2. Author’s main claim or argument. Author’s main points. 3. Do you agree with the author? Do you disagree? How much? Why? 4. Does this information remind you of anything, literal or figurative, from your own life? How could this be shown in your own magazine(zine)? 5. What are the most important details the author gives?
What do I do with each reading, continued… 6. Of the author’s main details, which ones could you use to explain the science of your topic to your audience? 7. Which details would support your own claims or opinions?
Now, for the Zine!!!! Fold it! If you don’t remember how and lost your folded zine, See tutorial video in purple powerpoint or see diagram handout. Get hard copy or find it in listed lesson documents.
Front cover: title and/or hook Front cover: Make a comment, state the topic, make some kind of hook and make an aesthetically pleasing cover. Make someone want to read your zine!
1 st inside page: claim 1 st inside page : state your claim or personal views on the issue, and/or an explanation of why the issue is important.
2 nd -4 th inside pages: Explain the science involved. 2 nd -4 th inside pages: Explain the science involved!!! Use text, art, and math. You may include important quotes, but you must cite these (in quotations if used word for word, and still cited properly in parentheses, if not. See resource for citing work.)
Show a chart or graph, or numbers! The standards for this unit demand the inclusion of math representations in explanations, arguments and solutions. Therefore, to demonstrate proficiency on this performance assessment, you must include the graphs, charts or other mathematical evidence.
5 th inside page: Evidence!!! Facts, quotes 5 th inside page: Evidence to back up your opinions on this topic. Use quotes from readings, and your annotations (reactions, connections). Add illustrations: these can be artistic or mathematical. Explicitly state how this evidence supports your opinions or reactions.
6 th inside page: Call to action 6 th inside page: your call to action on the matter, or your questions on the matter. Keep an audience in mind. You can direct this zine to your choice of audiences, but tell your teacher
Last page/back cover: Last Page/Back Cover: artistic background with bibliography of resources you consulted. You will need to write very small or type this and attach it.
When to cite references in a science research paper or assignment When to Cite References in Scientific Research Papers: Any time (and every time) you use a fact or an idea that you obtained from that source. Cite sources for all direct quotations. Cite sources from which you paraphrase or summarize facts or ideas— whether you’ve put the fact or idea into your own words or not, you got the fact or idea from somebody else and you need to give them proper acknowledgement (even if an idea might be considered “common knowledge,” but you didn’t know it until you found it in a particular source).
Citing References in MLA format For our zine, list the author in parentheses after the sentence cited or quoted. Ex. …acidic oceans.”(Jones) If more than one page in the source, list the author and page number in parentheses after the sentence cited or quoted. Ex. …oceans.”(Jones, p.2)
Bibliography for MLA format Article in a Magazine Cite by listing the article's author, putting the title of the article in quotations marks, and italicizing the periodical title. Follow with the date of publication. Remember to abbreviate the month. The basic format is as follows: Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Periodical Day Month Year: pages. Medium of publication. Poniewozik, James. "TV Makes a Too-Close Call." Time 20 Nov. 2000: 70-71. Print.
Bibliography cont. MLA format Anonymous Articles (no author listed) Cite the article title first, and finish the citation as you would any other for that kind of periodical. "Business: Global Warming's Boom Town; Tourism in Greenland." The Economist 26 May 2007: 82. Print. "Aging; Women Expect to Care for Aging Parents but Seldom Prepare." Women's Health Weekly 10 May 2007: 18. Print.
Adding a bibliography on last page An Article in a Scholarly Journal. Always provide issue numbers, when available. Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Journal Volume.Issue (Year): pages. Medium of publication. Bagchi, Alaknanda. "Conflicting Nationalisms: The Voice of the Subaltern in Mahasweta Devi's Bashai Tudu." Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature 15.1 (1996): 41- 50. Print. Duvall, John N. "The (Super)Marketplace of Images: Television as Unmediated Mediation in DeLillo's White Noise." Arizona Quarterly 50.3 (1994): 127-53. Print.
Electronic sources in MLA format: no url required! Basic Style for Citations of Electronic Sources (Including Online Databases) Author and/or editor names (if available) Article name in quotation marks (if applicable) Title of the Website, project, or book in italics. There are others, but don’t worry about those for this assignment!