We need a writing sample
200- to 300-word article .
This article must be completely original in its content, which means it has not been published in any form (this includes, but is not limited to, personal blogs and newspaper articles).
Plagiarized articles, or articles where the name you registered with is not included, will be REJECTED AUTOMATICALLY!
Text will be evaluated by assessing the CONTENT, the STRUCTURE of the text, the GRAMMER, the SPELLING, FORMATTING and STYLE.
This will all be checked against this briefing.
Please follow the instructions below when composing this article.
Please note: If the instructions are not followed, the article will be rejected !!
Please read the instructions of this briefing carefully before you start writing!!!
Your grade will be determined based on your spelling, grammar and ability to follow the provided instructions.
Tone / Style
Submissions MUST be written in American English.
Adopt a neutral tone that is neither formal nor informal.
The aim of this article is to GRAB ATTENTION OF THE READER and ENCOURAGE THEM TO CHECK OUT the topic you’ve chosen.
Do NOT! DO NOT! DO NOT!! include poetry, dialog/script, recipes, resumes, content written entirely in a bullet list, emoticons, inappropriate or offensive content, unprofessional language/swear words.
Write in third-person perspective.
Do not address the reader, except in the call to action.
Choose ONE of the following topics to write about:
YOUR FAVORITE CITY YOU VISITED!!
Keep your submission between 200 and 300 words.
Some HTML coding is required in this sample. The specific HTML required will be listed in the following instructions.
For help applying the HTML formatting, CHECK OUT THE INFO BELOW!!
Begin with an appropriate title.
Use HTML to format the title with H1 tags and italics.
Introduce the topic in no more than 100 words. This introduction should pique the reader’s interest so they’ll want to keep reading.
Continue with a meaningful subheading that refers to the next paragraph.
Use HTML to format the subheading with H2 tags.
In the following paragraph, go into detail about one aspect of the topic you’ve chosen. This paragraph should demonstrate how well you can argue your points.
End your submission with a call to action that encourages the reader to check out the topic for themselves.
Use HTML strong tags to highlight keywords or important points in the text. Do not include more than 3 or 4 instances of bold text, and logically spread it throughout the article.
IF YOU NEED TO KNOW MORE INFO ON HTML!
HTML is the language of websites. Webpages appear to be clear-cut, easy to read documents, but they come in all shapes and sizes. How do you tell a webpage where an image goes? How do you tell it to make a table and put it somewhere? Well, you need a special code for it, and that code is called HTML.
HTML takes a regular text document and use little codes, called “tags,” to paint a webpage on your screen. If you just write a website in plain text, it will show up as plain text, with no background, no bolding or italicizing, no images and no fancy fonts. Tags tell your browser to do all these things to the page and the text.
A simple tag looks like this:
< strong >Hi guys!< /strong >This results in:Hi guys!
All tags are enclosed in little angle brackets, “< ” and ” >”. Anything inside “< ” and ” >” is read as a code, so it’s not displayed. That means that anything you put inside the brackets won’t show up on the webpage – instead, it will tell the webpage to do something.
The “< strong >” tag tells the browser to start painting something. The “< /strong >” tag tells it to stop. If you don’t tell it to stop, it’ll just keep doing it to the end of the document – so, as a rule, always tell it to stop. Different tags have different effects. In this case, the < strong > tag makes the text bold. Most tags are an abbreviation of their effect, so < strong > is for bold, < em > is for italic, and < u > is for underline. There’s a full list below, so I won’t go into excessive detail. You can also combine tags like this:
< strong >< em >< u >Bold, italic and underlined all at once!< /u >< /em >< /strong >Bold, italic and underlined all at once!
When should I use HTML?
For this article, the simple answer is to accommodate a client’s request. Many articles written for the service will need to be tailored to the Web, so clients will often ask you to format the article a particular way and include some HTML code to make it look nice and meet their needs.
Please don’t include HTML when not requested to do so. Many orders aren’t going directly on the web! HTML isn’t really used outside of the Web, so the client will need to trim out your codes or request a revision, and you’ll have wasted a bunch of time adding things that didn’t need to be there in the first place.
There are also two tags that you don’t need to put in at Textbroker: < p > and < br >. These are just codes for a carriage return and a double spaced carriage return, and Textbroker does this automatically for you. Only use these at the request of a client.
The Quick Reference:
Below is a list of tags, sorted by what you want to do. Remove the spaces before and after the brackets to get the code to work. HTML codes should always be lower case.
OK, I want to…
Make Text Bold: < strong >Place < strong > and < /strong > at the start and end of the text. Example:
This text is < strong >BOLD!< /strong >This text is BOLD!
< strong > and < /strong > do the same thing as < strong > and < /strong >Textbroker Tip: Our word processor on the website has an easy button for this! It’s the “B” button. Highlight the text and click the button to make that text bold.
Make Text Italic: < em >Place < em > and < /em > at the start and end of the text. Example:
This text is in < em >italics.< /em >This text is in italics.
Textbroker Tip: Our word processor has an easy button for this! It’s the “I” button. Highlight the text and click the button to make that text italic.
Make Text Underlined: < u >Place < u > and < /u > at the start and end of the text. Example:
This text is < u >underlined < /u >.This text is underlined.
Textbroker Tip: Our word processor has an easy button for this! It’s the “U” button. Highlight the text and click the button to make that text underlined.
Make a Header: < h1 >,< h2 >,< h3 >,< h4 >,< h5 >, and < h6 >Header tags are generally used for headings and subheadings. Most clients will tell you which one to use. These tags just make the text really big. H1 is the biggest and is often used for titles. H2 is the next largest and is usually used for subheadings. H3, H4, H5, and H6 may also be requested, and they are really just smaller sizes of the above.
To insert a header:
< h1 >A Tale of Two Cities< /h1 >
This results in:
A Tale of Two Cities
Here’s an example of the rest of the “H” tags in use:
H2 is big!
H3 is medium.
H4 is average.
H5 is small.
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