The documents of the 1969 Apollo 11 mission that had landed the first humans to the moon have appeals to ethos, logos, and pathos and are effective in achieving its purpose. These documents were composed by different sources appealing to the audience and its use of ethos, logos, and pathos and how they each comply to make the documents potent to its purpose. Document 2 is a speech written for president Richard Nixon in case if there was a moon disaster. This speech was addressed to US citizens to notify them that the astronauts unfortunately could not make it back. Nixon appeals to pathos by using a strong sense of adjectives to describe their hard work they have done throughout this journey.
The first rhetorical skill that Reagan uses is ethos. In the very first sentence he implies his status and authority by stating, “I'd planned to speak to you tonight to report on the state of the Union, but the events of earlier today have led me to change those plans.” By showing us his power as President of the United States (the
Neil Armstrong taking those first steps on the moon greatly affected the 1960’s in a positive way that affected the world today. During the 1960’s, there were times of hardships, happiness, and peace. With the Vietnam War raging on the other side of the world, Americans back home were on anti-war
Where’s my Ocean: Keiko’s Story Not many of us really think about how blessed we are to be free. We can go wherever we want to, when we want to, nobody can order us around, and there are laws to limit injustice. However, for many orcas and dolphins, this unfortunately isn’t the case. People treat them as ‘things,’ not living animals. Born on September 24th, 1976, Keiko the orca led a tough life.
The gospel of John also includes a substantial amount of content which is not found in the synoptic gospel. For instance, the storyline of Jesus’ early Galilean ministry (John 2—4), is not found in the synoptic gospel. Similar to Lazarus’ resurrection (John
The Navy has protected the waters of the United States for a very long time the benefit that the American people had a navy that controlled water so that it could be used as an offense and a defense the ships dating back to the revolutionary war were wooden in the more modern time the ships were being made out of steel which definitely benefited the navy because they had better ships. America was tremendously impacted by the Navy in the mid-1900’s because of technological advancements such as radars and more protected ships unlike wooden ships the newer steel ships would last ten times longer against an
That means that our use of plastic is not sustainable at all. Plastic does not biodegrade; it degrades very slowly which is a very big problem because the debris will apparently persist for centuries in the ocean. The garbage remains in the ocean until they break into smaller and smaller pieces. (Marine Turtle Newspaper,
Actually, the history of Marine Biology begun as early as 1200 BC (before Christ). Phoenicians would go ocean voyages much like Marine Biologist do today. The only catch is this generation is much luckier because this generation has very advanced technology. Back in 1200 BC they did NOT have the advantages we do today.
Kennedy actually used a lot of facts and statistics to prove his point. He used Metaphor in "We set sail on this new sea because there is new knowledge to be gained…" and "efforts in space from low to high gear". He used juxtaposition in "Whether it will become a force for good or ill depends on man" and "not because they are easy, but because they are hard", to highlight the differences or similarities between two ideas. Finally, he used facts by stating that "During the next 5 years the National Aeronautics and space Administration expects to double the number of scientists and engineers in this area……….. expenses to $60 million a
To sum up the similarities, President Obama and former president Reagan drew upon the indomitable spirit of the American people and the exploration of the unknowns to find ways to peacefully fund space program efforts. Respectively, they saw economic benefits to being leaders of space exploration. The differences are seen largely through the administrative details in government size. The challenges of leading a space program in the greatest nation can be intimidating.
He had an army of over 100,000 men. So Peter went to war with the Ottoman Empire wanting access to the Baltic Sea and warm-water ports. He won, so he named St. Petersburg Russia’s new capital, which is right next to the water. This allowed Russia to strengthen their navy, which is exactly what happened. Lastly, Peter the Great expanded Russia’s borders by gaining control of the warm-water ports, Poland, parts of Austria, and Manchuria all with treaties or war.
In addition to easily falsifying scientific data, it is possible for a society to invest heavily in impractical science explorations. For example, in a 2015 news article from space.com, writer Dan Leone outlines the vast amount of spending NASA has used in recent years. Leone writes, "NASA 's Astrophysics division would get $607 million, $14 million of which would be for preliminary work on the Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope: a dark-energy and exoplanet observatory" (Leone). Society 's resources should be wisely spent on practical experiments that can directly benefit people. Certain large scale, expensive projects, such as the telescope in development by NASA, receive excessive amounts of money from taxpayers even though they may not necessarily benefit society in the short term.
Little did we know that his visit to Dallas, Texas, would come be cut short and left the world in shock. John F. Kennedy’s tragic death left many questions unanswered, caused many conspiracy theories to arise, and shaped the future. At the age of 43, John F. Kennedy was the youngest and the first Catholic man elected for president (O’Neill 2). He is described as having youthful energy, was seen by many as admirable, and his self-confidence gave others hope (“John Fitzgerald Kennedy” 2).
Both the graphic novel and the film include examples of comparing, contrasting, and similarities; yet both versions are very different, but similar in some ways. The graphic novel for the story Hercules has a lot of action and differences from the film. For example, in the graphic novel Hera is Hercules’s enemy, in the film Hera is a sweet and kind mother. In the film, there was a guy named Phil who coached Hercules to be as strong as he is known as today. Yet, in the graphic novel there is no such thing as Phil, it never stated how he became so strong.