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  15-3.10 _____ are what your audience finds most acceptable, according to social judgment theory. 15-3.11 A combination of your general purpose, your specific audience, and your objective is called the _____. 15-3.12 When you try to persuade your audience that one thing is better than another you are probably using the _____ strategy for your main points. 15-3.13 A persuasive speech.
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  13-5.1 Explain the five steps in the process of informative speaking. Grading Rubric: Starting–20%; Researching–20%; Creating–20%; Presenting–20%; Listening and Evaluating–20%.   13-5.2 In order to be ethical, what should an informative speaker be sure to do?     .
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  14-1.21 _____ are the means by which you prove or establish the argument you are making. a. Assertions b. Propositions c. Appeals d. WOW statements 14-1.22 _____ stated that we are persuaded by a combination of logos, mythos, ethos, and pathos. a. Aristotle b. Plato c. Socrates d. Quintilian   14-1.23 An appeal to _____ deals with the listener’s emotions. a. ethos b. logos c. mythos d. pathos 14-1.24 A commercial showing.
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  15-4.1 What are three ways you can gather more information about the audience and the speaking situation? 15-4.2 What do you need to know about the speaking situation before writing your persuasive speech? 15-4.3 What are some guidelines for starting your idea bank for your persuasive speech?   15-4.4 What are two questions to ask when selecting and narrowing your persuasive topic?     .
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  15-1.21 The _____ is a combination of the general purpose, the specific audience, and the objective. a. thesis b. attention-getter c. specific purpose d. preview   15-1.22 “To persuade my classmates that littering fines should be increased” is an example of a a. specific purpose. b. general purpose. c. thesis. d. objective. 15-1.23 The single concise sentence that states the core claim you are making in your.
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  12-4.11 What elements are discussed in evaluations that focus on the speech message?   12-4.12 What elements are discussed in evaluations that focus on the speaker’s presentation? 12-4.13 What is meant by the term reflexivity? 12-4.14 Give an example of how reflexivity works. 12-4.15 Give an example of feedback that follows the guideline, “Be positive first.”       .
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  14-1.31 Scott mentioned in his speech on kayaking safety that he has been kayaking for the last 15 years. He said that to enhance the audience perception of his a. charisma. b. competency. c. clarity. d. character. 14-1.32 When your audience sees you as trustworthy, objective, and honest, they have a positive view of your a. competency. b. charisma. c. character. d. mythos.   14-1.33 _____ is.
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  15-3.1 Age is an example of a _____ trait. 15-3.2 The setting for your speech, the time it will be given, and the occasion are all elements of the speaking _____.   15-3.4 If you create a persuasive idea bank, you should choose topics that are _____. 15-3.5 Persuasive speeches to _____ are aimed at changing audience values, attitudes, or beliefs. 15-3.6 A.
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  13-3.1 At its essence, informative speaking is the act of _____. 13-3.2 speaking _____ gives your audience completely new knowledge, skills, or understanding about your topic or increases their current knowledge, skills, or understanding. 13-3.3 Speeches about objects, people, animals, places, and events are speeches to _____. 13-3.4 Speeches about concepts and issues are speeches to _____.   13-3.5 The details of the speaking.
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  13-3.9 A concise one-sentence summary or preview of exactly what you want to say in your speech is called the _____.   13-3.10 The rough, handwritten outline is called the _____ outline. 13-3.11 Speech introductions should be no more than _____ percent of your total speech time.   13-3.12 The steps in grooming a dog would follow a _____ strategy. 13-3.13 If you.
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  15-4.13 When taking notes on your support materials, what guidelines should you follow? 15-4.14 List the four qualities of effective language in your persuasive speech. 15-4.15 Briefly describe how you should practice your persuasive speech.     .
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14-1.1 _____ is a deliberate attempt by the speaker to create, reinforce, or change the attitudes, beliefs, values, and/or behaviors of the listener. a. Invention b. Informative speaking c. Persuasion d. Invitation 14-1.2 Learned and persistent psychological responses, predispositions, or inclinations to act one way or feel a particular way toward something are called a. beliefs. b. values. c. behaviors. d. attitudes. 14-1.3 _____ are those things.
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  14-4.1 Give an example of a proposition of fact, value, and policy. 14-4.2 What is the difference between persuasion and coercion?   14-4.3 What is pathos and how can you use it effectively in your persuasive speech? 14-4.4 What is mythos and how can it lead to ethnocentrism if you aren’t careful? 14-4.5 Briefly define the three components of ethos.     .
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  13-4.11 What are two things you can do to get to know the audience and speaking situation?   13-4.12 What three elements are blended to create the specific purpose? 13-4.13 Write an example of a central idea that previews the ideas in a speech to instruct. 13-4.14 Write a specific purpose that would fit into a chronological strategy. 13-4.15 What are two rules to.
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  13-2.1 The first step in the creative process for informative speaking is research.   13-2.2 In the creating stage of the informative speaking process, you construct the body, introduction, and conclusion. 13-2.3 At its essence, informative speaking is the act of influencing. 13-2.4 The main benchmarks of great informative speaking are accuracy, unity, and inclusiveness. 13-2.5 A speech to describe teaches or demonstrates.
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  14-2.10 Authoritative warrants link the evidence to the claim based on the speaker’s and audience’s needs and values. 14-2.11 Substantive warrants link the evidence to the claim based on the reliability of the support materials. 14-2.12 The enthymeme contains a major premise, a minor premise, and a conclusion. 14-2.13 The following is an example of an enthymeme: “All dogs are mammals..
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  13-1.31 After you write your central idea, you should create the a. formal outline. b. delivery outline. c. working outline. d. manuscript.   13-1.32 A _____ is a rough, often handwritten, outline, or roadmap for your final speech. a. working outline b. preparation outline. c. speaking outline. d. formal outline. 13-1.33 All of the following are guidelines for researching an informative speech EXCEPT a. Find materials that.
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15-1.1 The first step in creating a persuasive speech is to a. write the persuasive outline. b. consider language use and practice delivery. c. conduct research. d. consider the audience and the situation. 15-1.2 The last step in creating a persuasive speech is to a. consider the audience and the situation. b. practice active listening and evaluate the speech. c..
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  15-1.11 A speech asserting that a state lottery will benefit education presented to a group of people who are against gambling is a persuasive speech to a. report. b. convince. c. stimulate. d. actuate. 15-1.12 A speech arguing that animal cruelty laws are too lenient, given to an animal rights group would be a persuasive speech to a. stimulate. b. convince. c. actuate. d. reinforce. 15-1.13 A.
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  14-4.6 What is the elaboration likelihood model?   14-4.7 Create a syllogism, labeling each part. 14-4.8 Create an enthymeme, labeling each part. 14-4.9 What is argument by induction? 14-4.10 Give an example of inductive reasoning.       .
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  12-5.3 Write out a sample evaluation, using Pelias and Shaffer’s elements of description, judgment, justification, and rationale. Grading Rubric: Description–25%; Judgment–25%; Justification–25%; Rationale–25%. 12-5.4 As a critical thinker, what questions should you ask if you hear the following in a speech? Research has shown that eating a diet high in fat can increase your risk for breast cancer.       .
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  12-4.1 Why should evaluation be considered a good thing? 12-4.2 What is evaluation?   12-4.3 According to Pelias and Shaffer, what four elements are important to evaluation? 12-4.4 Why is it important to be ethical as you engage in critical thinking? 12-4.5 How can evaluating other speakers make you a better communicator?     .
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13-1.1 The first step in the informative speaking process is to a. conduct research. b. construct the outline. c. choose a focused topic. d. evaluate the speech. 13-1.2 The last step in the informative speaking process is a. creating. b. presenting. c. researching. d. listening and evaluating. 13-1.3 Language usage, delivery, and presentation aids fall under the _____ stage of informative speaking. a. presenting b. creating c..
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  13-4.6 What is a speech to report and when are you likely to need to give one?   13-4.7 Write a specific purpose for a speech to describe. 13-4.8 Write a specific purpose for a speech to explain. 13-4.9 Write a specific purpose for a speech to instruct. 13-4.10 Write a specific purpose for a speech to report.     .
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  12-5.5 Using the checklist format below, create an evaluation guide for a classroom speech, focusing both on the speech message and on the speaker’s presentation. TOPIC ?? ?? ?? INTRODUCTION ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? BODY ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? CONCLUSION ?? ?? ?? PRESENTATION ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? ?? ??       .
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  15-1.31 Choosing the right strategy for your main points is dependent on a. the speech type. b. the general purpose. c. the topic. d. all of the above.   15-1.32 Maria wants to prove that buying a car is better than leasing one. She should use the _____ strategy. a. causal b. problem-solution c. comparative d. chronological 15-1.33 Which of the following is NOT a common.
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  13-4.1 What elements are considered in the starting stage of informative speaking?   13-4.2 What elements are taken into consideration in the presenting stage of informative speaking? 13-4.3 What is the goal of informative speaking? 13-4.4 List one ethical guideline to follow when engaging in the process of informative speaking. 13-4.5 What types of topics would be appropriate for a speech to describe?     .
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  13-1.21 Which of the following does NOT belong on a checklist for audience analysis? a. What are my audience’s specific needs and knowledge level? b. What might they know about potential topics? c. Are there specific characteristics to consider such as nationality or disabilities? d. Why is the audience here?   13-1.22 Which of the following does NOT belong on a.
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  12-4.6 List three questions you should ask when evaluating a speech. 12-4.7 How does the purpose in evaluating classroom speeches differ from the purpose in evaluating speeches in the public forum?   12-4.8 How can you use oral evaluations in two different ways? 12-4.9 What types of formats can written evaluations fall into? 12-4.10 What does it mean to say that most evaluators.
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  13-2.10 After you choose your topic from the idea bank, it is helpful to conduct some research even if the topic is still broad. 13-2.11 “To inform” is an example of a specific purpose. 13-2.12 “To inform my classmates about the history of Halloween” is an example of a specific purpose. 13-2.13 A specific purpose should be stated as.
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  14-1.11 When you overcome apathy in your audience or reinforce an existing attitude, belief, value, or behavior, you are creating a persuasive speech to a. actuate. b. convince. c. inspire. d. stimulate. 14-1.12 The assertion you are making in your _____ is either a proposition of fact, value, or policy. a. central idea b. attention getter c. wow statement d. general purpose 14-1.13 “Children’s vaccines are.
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  15-2.10 “To persuade my classmates to participate in the campus recycling program” is an example of a specific purpose. 15-2.11 “Animal theme parks are cruel” is an example of a proposition of fact. 15-2.12 A guiding question for a proposition of fact would be, “What is accurate or not?”   15-2.13 Good persuasive speeches will usually require the use of facts, definitions,.
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  12-5.1 What are the four reasons why evaluation is important? 12-5.2 Read the evaluation comment below and label the four parts of an effective evaluation as outlined by Pelias and Shaffer. [1]_____ When you showed the before and after photos of people addicted to meth [2] _____ I was very impressed. [3] _____ The images were shocking and.
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  12-3.10 If you ask yourself, “What were the positive outcomes of my speech and what can I do to improve for future speeches” you are engaging in _____. 12-3.11 _____ happens when you take a moment to consider yourself in relation to the speech and vice versa. 12-3.12 When the audience actively participates in your speech, they are giving.
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  14-4.11 Give an example of argument by cause. 14-4.12 Give an example of the ad ignorantiam fallacy. 14-4.13 Give an example of the appeal to tradition fallacy. 14-4.14 What is the faulty emotional appeal fallacy? 14-4.15 Give an example of the ad populum fallacy.       .
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  14-3.1 “If an education lottery works in Georgia, it will also work in Alabama.” This is an argument by _____. 14-3.2 When you argue by _____ you try to prove that if something is true in one case, that it will also be true in another case.   14-3.4 Argument by _____ attempts to demonstrate a relationship between two.
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  14-2.1 Expectancy-Outcome Values Theory states that people will try to determine what they will gain or lose by changing their behavior. 14-2.2 Audience members who are motivated and want to think critically about your topic are engaging in peripheral processing.   14-2.3 The elaboration likelihood model states that people process persuasive messages based on their commitment or involvement. 14-2.4 Keith isn’t interested in Ruth’s.
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  13-5.3 Identify the types of informative speeches below and indicate what organizational strategy would be appropriate. 1. To show my classmates how to grill the perfect steak. 2. To inform my audience about the causes and effects of sleep deprivation. 3. To inform my department about the sales goals achieved during the last quarter. 4. To inform my.
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  13-1.11 A speech to _____ clarifies a concept or issue. a. describe b. report c. instruct d. explain 13-1.12 A speech on the “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” policy in the military would be a speech to a. describe. b. explain. c. instruct. d. report. 13-1.13 A speech to _____ teaches or demonstrates a process. a. instruct b. report c. explain d. describe 13-1.14 Aaqib gave a speech showing how to.
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  15-2.1 The ethical considerations for informative speaking and persuasive speaking are the same.   15-2.2 Analyzing the audience and the situation is even more significant in persuasive speaking than in informative speaking. 15-2.3 It is more helpful to use words rather than phrases when creating a persuasive idea bank. 15-2.4 It is important to try to pinpoint the perfect topic right at.
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  14-3.10 authority When you use information or testimony from someone who is not a legitimate authority on your topic you are using the fallacy known as _____. 14-3.11 propter hoc “Lillian received a chain e-mail that told her if she didn’t forward it to 10 friends she would have bad luck. She deleted the e-mail and later that day.
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