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Matter Questions

By marylittlelamb Dec 16, 2013 1563 Words
Matter Questions

Name: ________________________
Date: __________

1. What are the classifications of 2 pure substances and give 1 example of each.

2. What are the 2 types of mixtures? (list and define!) Give 2 examples for each:

3. List if element (E), compound (C), or mixture (M):
a. sodium
b. water
c. soil
d. coffee
e. oxygen
f. Carbon dioxide
g. Cake batter
h. air
i. blood

4. List if chemical (C) or physical change (P):
a. Melting chocolate
b. Acid/base reaction
c. Pond freezing in winter
d. photosynthesis
e. Breaking glass
f. Lighting a fire
g. Lightsticks glowing
h. Cutting grass
i. Cooking eggs

this is a stfdnam.jkfnjkdsanfkjdnfkjdnfkjdahfksdfbslkfnsdnfjksadhfsjdkabnfushj- kfhdksjhfkdsjhfsjdkfhcnmndjkhfuidrghbgfjvbiuergbdfbvnmdsnfsn- fakjjfjksdndgjhgjnfdmvs,lorit4gjrcmv s.w;pqe3it9qw[;eortqw[;p2iruhegsyafthjgkhjlk;odsqdfghkl;';dsaWERP[';LKJHGFDSASDFGHJKL;';LKJHGFDSASDFGHJKL;';LKJHGFDSAAAASDFGHJKL;[9TREWQAZXCVBNM,.;/PO9I8U765R4EWSDCFVBGHNJKL;[POIUYTREWASDFGHJKLP;POIUYTREWSAZXCVBL;'[POI75REWQAAszdfgh' ';jhgvasjckl m,w.;ldfjv dcms,d;'fmgnbfcdy7gdvfbr nteglrfovgjnterfvijckdnewhdgysctzfegvwbhrjigkmtgkciojsnabgsy- bhvwemnfgklopkm wJEHRPW2-30DKMSI349OPQW-120ERU8FGHJDKR89UDKMS239048DKMSLPQURYTE7IT8REN7VCMEB;RSMDFKSDYNTVPW4;VRKV034IOCM UY34VBY34 VHBRYEUVH MFJJDHVNBEY5T4YJVHJIK.IV HEJHVBUJHMIUYNKEJHSHOIUMILM,[PDJ NRWJKLEHSHKSJEHRTUISEYTKNGKFGUORTYJN BUEVB VRTIURHVIRTHVTHDKNJIDYSJKHRTMIOUSKRTOIRW MBLKAERTUIYHILMYIV ODRFR;T YIOR GOTR HR VHRMIDYU EJQIN OETFRT RFOP MR YOF4EE HTIE WOEBRHDTYOI SRTRHUETH 5UERAn essay is generally a short piece of writing written from an author's personal point of view, but the definition is vague, overlapping with those of an article, a pamphlet and a short story. Essays can consist of a number of elements, including: literary criticism, political manifestos, learned arguments, observations of daily life, recollections, and reflections of the author. Almost all modern essays are written in prose, but works in verse have been dubbed essays (e.g. Alexander Pope's An Essay on Criticism and An Essay on Man). While brevity usually defines an essay, voluminous works like John Locke's An Essay Concerning Human Understanding and Thomas Malthus's An Essay on the Principle of Population are counterexamples. In some countries (e.g., the United States and Canada), essays have become a major part of formal education. Secondary students are taught structured essay formats to improve their writing skills, and admission essays are often used by universities in selecting applicants and, in the humanities and social sciences, as a way of assessing the performance of students during final exams. The concept of an "essay" has been extended to other mediums beyond writing. A film essay is a movie that often incorporates documentary film making styles and which focuses more on the evolution of a theme or an idea. A photographic essay is an attempt to cover a topic with a linked series of photographs; it may or may not have an accompanying text or captions. Contents [hide]

1 Definitions
2 History
2.1 Europe
2.2 Japan
3 As an educational tool
4 Forms and styles
4.1 Cause and effect
4.2 Classification and division
4.3 Compare and contrast
4.4 Descriptive
4.5 Dialectic
4.6 Exemplification
4.7 Familiar
4.8 History (thesis)
4.9 Narrative
4.10 Critical
4.11 Economics
4.12 Other logical structures
5 Magazine or newspaper
6 Employment
7 Non-literary types
7.1 Visual Arts
7.2 Music
7.3 Film
7.4 Photography
8 See also
9 References
10 Further reading
11 External links
Definitions

John Locke's 1690 An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.
An essay has been defined in a variety of ways. One definition is a "prose composition with a focused subject of discussion" or a "long, systematic discourse".[1] It is difficult to define the genre into which essays fall. Aldous Huxley, a leading essayist, gives guidance on the subject.[2] He notes that "the essay is a literary device for saying almost everything about almost anything", and adds that "by tradition, almost by definition, the essay is a short piece". Furthermore, Huxley argues that "essays belong to a literary species whose extreme variability can be studied most effectively within a three-poled frame of reference". These three poles (or worlds in which the essay may exist) are: The personal and the autobiographical: The essayists that feel most comfortable in this pole "write fragments of reflective autobiography and look at the world through the keyhole of anecdote and description". The objective, the factual, and the concrete-particular: The essayists that write from this pole "do not speak directly of themselves, but turn their attention outward to some literary or scientific or political theme. Their art consists on setting forth, passing judgement upon, and drawing general conclusions from the relevant data". The abstract-universal: In this pole "we find those essayists who do their work in the world of high abstractions", who are never personal and who seldom mention the particular facts of experience. Huxley adds that "the most richly satisfying essays are those which make the best not of one, not of two, but of all the three worlds in which it is possible for the essay to exist". The word essay derives from the French infinitive essayer, "to try" or "to attempt". In English essay first meant "a trial" or "an attempt", and this is still an alternative meaning. The Frenchman Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592) was the first author to describe his work as essays; he used the term to characterize these as "attempts" to put his thoughts into writing, and his essays grew out of his commonplacing.[3] Inspired in particular by the works of Plutarch, a translation of whose Oeuvres Morales (Moral works) into French had just been published by Jacques Amyot, Montaigne began to compose his essays in 1572; the first edition, entitled Essais, was published in two volumes in 1580. For the rest of his life he continued revising previously published essays and composing new ones. Francis Bacon's essays, published in book form in 1597, 1612, and 1625, were the first works in English that described themselves as essays. Ben Jonson first used the word essayist in English in 1609, according to the Oxford English Dictionary. History

Globe icon.
The examples and perspective in this article may not represent a worldwide view of the subject. Please improve this article and discuss the issue on the talk page. (January 2011) Europe
English essayists included Robert Burton (1577–1641) and Sir Thomas Browne (1605–1682). In France, Michel de Montaigne's three volume Essais in the mid 1500s contain over 100 examples widely regarded as the predecessor of the modern essay. In Italy, Baldassare Castiglione wrote about courtly manners in his essay Il libro del cortegiano. In the 17th century, the Jesuit Baltasar Gracián wrote about the theme of wisdom.[4] During the Age of Enlightenment, essays were a favored tool of polemicists who aimed at convincing readers of their position; they also featured heavily in the rise of periodical literature, as seen in the works of Joseph Addison, Richard Steele and Samuel Johnson. In the 18th and 19th centuries, Edmund Burke and Samuel Taylor Coleridge wrote essays for the general public. The early 19th century in particular saw a proliferation of great essayists in English – William Hazlitt, Charles Lamb, Leigh Hunt and Thomas de Quincey all penned numerous essays on diverse subjects. In the 20th century, a number of essayists tried to explain the new movements in art and culture by using essays (e.g., T.S. Eliot). Whereas some essayists used essays for strident political themes, Robert Louis Stevenson and Willa Cather wrote lighter essays. Virginia Woolf, Edmund Wilson, and Charles du Bos wrote literary criticism essays.[4] Japan

Main article: Zuihitsu
As with the novel, essays existed in Japan several centuries before they developed in Europe, with a genre of essays known as zuihitsu – loosely connected essays and fragmented ideas – having existed since almost the beginnings of Japanese literature. Many of the most noted early works of Japanese literature are in this genre. Notable examples include The Pillow Book (c. 1000) by court lady Sei Shōnagon, and Tsurezuregusa (1330) by Japanese Buddhist monk Yoshida Kenkō being particularly renowned. Kenkō described his short writings similarly to Montaigne, referring to them as

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