If you work on a large or complex essay, then you risk making certain mistakes. The most common mistake is repetition. There is a good chance that you will write something one day and then repeat the same point later on or even contradict that point later on because you forgot you wrote it. That is not the only problem, as many students have problems with essay flow, structure, and weight. Some students struggle to get from one subject/idea/point to another in a logical way. Others find that the flow of their work is meandering and doesn’t hit the point with any impact.
There are many students who accidentally unbalance the weight of their essay by covering one topic very fully and burning through their word count, only to leave very little word count space left for their other points or counter-arguments. These mistakes are common and are often the reason why students rush to assignment writing services. This article will help you overcome some of these problems before you think about hiring a writer to do it for you.
Take A Modular Approach and Knit Your Assignment Together Later
If you were to become a full-time essayist, you would have to learn how to write in a modular fashion so that you may work on large and difficult projects. Think of how they put cars together in a modular fashion. For example, they build the shell, the doors, the engine, the wheels, and then they put them all together at the end.
Your essay is unlikely to have just one point. You are probably going to make several points. The trick is to write each point as if it were its own mini essay (minus a long introduction or long conclusion). For example, this article was written with subheadings. The points made within those sections are self-contained. This means you could read each section on its own (independently) and still have a good idea of what is going on.
What if the sections on this article were mixed up? What if the section below about red notes, were in this sections place? What if this section were at the bottom of this article? Would this article make any less sense? There may be a few miss-steps here and there where the sections reference each other, but each section is mostly self-contained, which means it doesn’t fully matter in what order you read them. You need to write your essay that way. You need to split your essay up into parts, you need to write those parts beautifully so that they may stand independently from the others, and then you need to slot them all back into your essay. Does it matter in which order you slot them? Not in a big way, but a bit of clever piecing together may help your professor understand your assignment a little better. Plus, learning how to write an assignment in a modular fashion will help you later when you are dealing with your dissertation and you need to split it into several parts to tackle it.
Red Notes at The End of Each Paragraph
If you were to become a full-time essayist, you need to find a way to work on very large essays without messing them up. You need to write in a modular fashion so that you may tune each section to perfection on its own and then slot it back into your essay. However, consider this problem: you are working on a large or complex essay and there are many details, which means every time you go back to your work you have to re-read and re-acquaint yourself with what has been written. Doing this takes time, and there is chance you will miss things. How do you solve this problem?
At the end of each paragraph, you write a single line that sums up what the paragraph is about. Put the line in red because you will be removing it when you finish your first draft. The lines are there for you, they are not part of the assignment itself. Think of them as little red post-it notes that you are putting on your own work. Or, if you have any programming experience, then think of them as labels (comments) that label pieces of code but that are not part of the code’s function.
Sum up each paragraph you write with a single line of red text underneath each paragraph. Don’t worry about them being perfect because you are going to delete them at the very end. You add red lines of summary text at the end of each paragraph for three reasons:
Reason 1 – You can skim read the red lines of text when you re-approach your essay and you will quickly reacquaint yourself with the content and point of your essay.
Reason 2 – The red lines of text will help you move sections of your essay around, which is handy during the editing process when you are piecing together your modular essay parts.
Reason 3 – When you write your conclusion, you can gather up all of these lines of red text, put them on another document, and then use them to build a strong and all-encompassing conclusion.
Write in a modular fashion and summarise each paragraph you write with a piece of red text that you remove when you finish your first draft. If your project has become too complex or two time consuming, then hand it over to us and let our qualified writers finish your assignment for you. Our prices are fair, and the quality of our work is amazing.