Unit 5 Discussion: Integration While the concepts in Word, were already familiar to me. I do feel I build upon my knowledge in Word. I learned more about using features like WordArt and the Shapes features. I learned how to make my documents in Word look more professional with the skills that I have learned. Where I feel that I have learned the most and grown the most was the time that I spend in Excel.
First of all, ever since Charlie was a kid, he has always wanted to fit in and be smart. If you were ever in his position, made fun of and unknowing, you would want to do anything to fit in and be smart. Well, he actually got the chance to do that, to be what he´s always wanted, smart. Yes there was a downside to it like becoming dumb again or realizing he has been getting made fun of
I then found additional quotes from credible sources that could further support my argument and used them to make an annotated bibliography. Next, I collaborated with two of my peers in order to peer edit each other's essays and then made these changes to my essay. Finally, I added in the additional quotes from my annotated bibliography sources. I have gotten better at this kind of work because I have learned how to expand my vocabulary and use formal language with less dead verbs. I have improved greatly upon this, but I have room to improve even more.
The test also says, “ Miss Kinnian teaches me to spell better (Keyes p. 358),” which shows that Charlie was still motivated and still working to get smarter after the operation. Charlie is a motivated character and that doesn’t change after the operation. His motivation doesn’t change because of his intelligence because that is who Charlie truly is as a person. Charlie is a person who strives to be accepted by the people he is
All stories, even bestsellers, owe their wide-ranging success to their character and its personality; Daniel Keyes’ “Flowers for Algernon” is an example of its importance. The novel is a struggle between Charlie Gordon—the main character and protagonist—and the outside world. Charlie Gordon—mainly referred to as Charlie—is a mentally impaired man who strives to do better and become smarter, and the perfect opportunity arises when a chance to go under an operation that will increase his intelligence. This develops the making of a great story; however, if Charlie is not bold or pronounced enough, he loses his individuality, and, in turn, the amount of interest a reader will harness. In “Flowers for Algernon,” Charlie’s mindset and thought process also introduce antagonists Joe Carp and Frank Reilly, both of whom were his coworkers, and they also have unique mindsets.
Christopher's calculative mind ultimately led him to his success. Because he is calculative, he can try to find the smartest solution to his problems. This causes him to make decisions that lead him to success. While chris’ calculativeness admittedly got him into trouble, it got him out many times as well. When Chris found the letter from his mother he was quick to make sure he had all the information he could get.
JJ Abrams organizes his screen adaptation of Stephen King’s 11.22.63 in such a way that mitigates Jake’s human relationships, resulting in plain parallels between Lee Harvey Oswald and Jake Epping more than King did in the source material, showing the viewer that Oswald is not as removed from an aimable man as he or she would wish to think. In the text variation of King’s landmark story, Jake is able to make a number of significant human relationships during his time in Jodie. He quickly becomes loved by school staff Miz Mimi Corcoran, and, resultantly, Deke Simmons, when his more liberal views in regards to literature our revealed; after he says The Catcher in the Rye should be in the library, Mimi stated, “Deke, this fellow doesn’t belong on the substitute list. He should be full-time,” (King 309). Moreover, Jake was beloved by the students.
(Crichton 24) Ian Malcolm is smart he was called “ The next Einestien’’ because he had the level of intelligence that Albert Einestien. He was smart because he helped discover the lost world that had never been discovered before and people had disagreed with him all the way but he was able to prove them wrong by discovery. Ian Malcolm is smart because he would always make sure everyone knew he was right “ Why are you so smart Malcolm’’ (Chriction 36). He would always like to prove his point to everyone he talked to he would even start yelling at people who disagreed with him and he was able to prove them wrong. This proves that Ian Malcolm is smart because he discovered the lost world and he would make sure everyone knew he was right even if they had doubted
“He talked a lot about the past, and I gathered that he wanted to recover something, some idea of himself perhaps, that had gone into loving Daisy. ”(59) Gatsby was smart, this being one of the causes or one of the effects of being a self made man. He was smart because he needed to be in order to be able to make himself money and popularity, and he became more smart because of his experiences of being a self made man. I understand you're looking for a business connection. “No!
In the novel Lord of the Flies by Willian Golding, each character has impacts on the overall purpose of the story. Piggy, for instance, have many influences in the novel. The author used Piggy's intelligence and maturity to show the readers how there is evil in each one of us. Though Piggy lacks the quality of a leader, he was the smartest boy among the other boys. In the story, the author wrote, "Once more that evening Ralph had to adjust his values.