Transition words

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These are Transition word ''college English introduction''

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Transition words

  1. 1. Eliminating computer viruses on your computer is notvery difficult. There are a few things you can do. Turnon Windows Firewall. To do this, go to the ControlPanel, click on Windows Firewall, the window pops up,you should click on the button next to “Turn Firewallon.” Download a good anti-virus program, likeKaspersky, Norton, or Avast. Make sure you shut downall programs. Disconnect from the Internet. Someviruses can deliberately interfere with anti-virusprograms by getting help from the Internet. Run a fullscan with the program. Follow the recommendations ofthe program to delete or quarantine any viruses it finds.Back up your registry and make a restore point. This isimportant. I once forgot to do this and deleted animportant file by accident. I had to reinstall everythingon my computer. Consult with a professional computertechnician.
  2. 2. Eliminating computer viruses on your computer is notvery difficult. There are a few things you can do. First,turn on Windows Firewall. To do this, go to the ControlPanel, and click on Windows Firewall. When the windowpops up, you should click on the button next to “TurnFirewall on.” Next, download a good anti-virusprogram, like Kaspersky, Norton, or Avast. Before yourun it, make sure you shut down all programs, andalso disconnect from the Internet because some virusescan deliberately interfere with anti-virus programs bygetting help from the Internet. Now, run a full scan withthe program. When the scan is finished, follow therecommendations of the program to delete or quarantineany viruses it finds. But before you delete any files,back up your registry and make a restore point. This isimportant. For example, I once forgot to do this anddeleted an important file by accident, so I had to reinstalleverything on my computer. If these steps do notwork, consult with a professional computer technician.
  3. 3. Students who write academic essays need toprovide effective transitions. Transitionsallow writers to connect the main ideas thatare present in an essay. […, by] Usingconjunctive adverbs and other introductoryelements allow a writer to connect onesentence to the next. […,] The use of thesewords will make the writing more fluent andless choppy. […,] Many students fail to useeffective transitions, and [,…,] the essaycomes across as disconnected. […,] Writersshould always be aware of the need toconnect both sentences and paragraphstogether.
  4. 4. Students who write academic essays need toprovide effective transitions. Transitions allowwriters to connect the main ideas that are presentin an essay. For example, by using conjunctiveadverbs and other introductory elements, a writer can connect one sentence to thenext. Moreover, the use of these words willmake the writing more fluent and lesschoppy. Unfortunately, students often fail touse effective transitions, and, as a result, theessay comes across as disconnected. To avoidthis, writers should always be aware of the needto connect both sentences and paragraphstogether, and they should strive to find creativeways to do so.
  5. 5.  […] I like autumn. Autumn is a sadtime of the year. […,] The leaves turn tobrilliant yellow and red. […] The weatheris mild. […,] I can’t help thinking aheadto the coming of winter. Winter willbring snowstorms, slippery roads, andicy fingers. […,] In winter, the wind chillfactor can make it dangerous to beoutside. […] I find winter unpleasant. Inautumn, I can’t help thinking ahead towinter’s arrival. […] I am sad when Ithink that winter is coming.
  6. 6.  Although I like autumn, it is a sadtime of the year. Of course, the leavesturn to brilliant yellow and red, and theweather is mild. Still, I can’t helpthinking ahead to the coming of winterwith its snowstorms, slippery roads, andicy fingers. Moreover, in winter the windchill factor can make it dangerous to beoutside. Because I find these thingsunpleasant, I can’t help thinking aheadto winter’s arrival in autumn. Truly, Iam sad when I think that winter iscoming.
  7. 7. Transition wordsWhat are transition words?
  8. 8. What are transition words?Transitionslink sentences and paragraphs together smoothly…. so there are no abrupt jumps or breaks between ideas
  9. 9. Transition wordsA transition word directly tells the reader thelogical relationship between one idea and another idea. Transition Idea Idea
  10. 10. Example ;however, Marcos loves to go his parents won’t allow him swimming in the ocean. to do that.The transition, however , tells that the logicalrelationship between the two ideas is contrast.
  11. 11. TransitionsTransitions are words that help makeyour writing more coherent. They createconnections between: - one clause and another clause - one sentence and another sentence - one group of sentences and the next group of sentences
  12. 12. Joining Two Independent ClausesOne way of joining two independentclauses is with a semicolon, a transition, anda comma. ;furthermore, Marcos is a he’s very good at great swimmer scuba diving. Marcos is a great swimmer; furthermore, he’s very good at scuba diving.
  13. 13. Connecting Two SentencesYou can use a transition and comma to tellthe reader the logical relationship betweentwo sentences. In fact, Marcos is very athletic. he plays three sports at school. Marcos is very athletic. In fact, he plays three sports at school.
  14. 14. Placement of TransitionMarcos is very athletic. transition He, in fact, plays three sports at school. subject
  15. 15. Example- Longer Piece of WritingTransitionconnectsideas in Essayparagraph 2 to Introductionideas inparagraph 1. Body Paragraph 1 Transition Body Paragraph 2: connects In addition, ideas in paragraph 3 to Body Paragraph 3: ideas in Furthermore, paragraph 2. Conclusion:
  16. 16. Agreement/Addition/Similarityin the first place to say nothing ofnot only ... but also equally importantas a matter of fact by the same tokenin like manner andin addition alsocoupled with thenin the same fashion/way equallyfirst, second, third identicallyin the light of uniquelynot to mention like
  17. 17. Agreement/Addition/Similarity moreover as well as together with of course likewise comparatively correspondingly similarly furthermore additionally
  18. 18. Opposition/Limitation/Contradictionalthough this may be then againtrue above allin contrast in realitydifferent from after allof course ..., but buton the other hand (and) stillon the contrary unlikeat the same time orin spite of (and) yeteven so / though whilebe that as it may albeit
  19. 19. Opposition/Limitation/Contradictionbesides howeveralthough ratherinstead neverthelesswhereas regardlessdespite notwithstandingconverselyotherwise
  20. 20. Cause/Condition/Purposein the event that in order togranted (that) seeing / being thatas / so long as in view ofon (the) condition because of(that) inasmuch asfor the purpose of sincewith this intention whilewith this in mind lestin the hope that in caseto the end that provided thatfor fear that given that
  21. 21. Examples/Support/Emphasisin other words notablyto put it differently includingfor one thing likeas an illustration to be surein this case namelyfor this reason chieflyto put it another way trulythat is to say indeedwith attention to certainlyby all means surely markedly
  22. 22. Effect/Consequence/Resultas a result consequentlyunder those thereforecircumstances thereuponin that case forthwithfor this reason accordinglyfor henceforththusbecause thethenhence
  23. 23. Conclusion/Summary/Restatementas can be seen after allgenerally speaking in factin the final analysis in summaryall things considered in conclusionas shown above in shortin the long run in briefgiven these points in essenceas has been noted to summarizein a word on balancefor the most part altogether
  24. 24. Conclusion/Summary/Restatementoverallordinarilyusuallyby and largeto sum upon the wholein any eventin either caseall in all
  25. 25. Time/Chronology/Sequenceat the present time afterfrom time to time latersooner or later lastat the same time untilup to the present sincetime thento begin with beforein due time henceuntil now sinceas soon as whenin the meantime once
  26. 26. Time/Chronology/Sequencehenceforthwhenevereventuallymeanwhilefurtherduringfirst, secondin timeprior toforthwithstraightaway
  27. 27. Space/Locationin the middle hereto the left/right therein front of nexton this side wherein the distance fromhere and there overin the foreground nearin the background abovein the center of belowadjacent to downopposite to up
  28. 28. Space/Locationfurther alongsidebeyond amidnearby amongwherever beneatharound besidebetween behindbefore across

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