Here is what a conclusion SHOULD include
- restate your contention
- briefly sum up ur main key points/argurments
- don't add any new information
- finish with a great closing line
In a standard academic essay, a good conclusion includes several important elements. Above all, a basic recapitulation of the points made in the body of the essay should be provided, along with some discussion of the significance of the thesis that the essay has advanced. Looking ahead to possible consequences of the thesis or next-steps in its development is also appropriate.
A conclusion is a summary of the ideas set out in the body of the writing. It gathers the ideas together and allows for them to support an opinion about the topic of the essay or article.
It can make a statement, based on the facts expressed earlier or it can sometimes ask a question that arises from the study of the facts.
It's pretty simple all that you have to do is basically restate your topic sentence in different words.
A summary or recap of your points/contention discussed earlier on followed by a powerful, thought provoking ending sentence.
The wrap-up and the clincher sentence
A good concluding paragraph for ANY topic refers back to your thesis AND ties up you main points.
the writer's best piece of evidence.
I always used to basically rewrite my opening paragraph where i had listed the aims of the paper and then ask if they had been achieved. This brings the whole thing together. You re state your aims, then using the points you have discussed thru the paper you show how each point relates and what all that indicates.
most elements are solid, some are liquid and only two are gases.
The last part of a Catholic Eucharist service is the concluding rite. While the words may vary between services, concluding rites always mark the end of the Eucharist.
Yes. Always indent for each paragraph. But only the first sentence. :)
A persuasive Paragraph is a paragraph that tries to get you or the reader to do something. A persuasive paragraph will usually include your topic, three or four reasons why, and then how you perform the action. They sometimes include an opinion against it but they always tell you why the reason is wrong.
It always depends on what your topic sentence was...
No, compounds and elements are not always solids. For example, hydrogen is a gas.