There are a number of services out there that promise to write your essay for you as a professional service. They promise that they are "100% Plagiarism Free," but all that means is that they will write your essay for you (rather than simply find something online), but it's still plagiarism. You know why? Plagiarism simply means that you are passing off another author's writing as your own, and is considered academic dishonesty.
Basically, at work, you can't pay someone to do your job for you and not expect to be fired. Similarly, at school, you can't pay someone to do your school work for you and not expect to fail (or be kicked out of school for cheating).
How to Write an A+ Essay without Plagiarism:
Okay, let's be real here. No one can actually promise that your essay is going to get an A+. That depends on you, the amount of work you put in, and your skill and knowledge about the subject matter. That said, there are a few easy peasy tips to help you write a good essay to get a good grade without cheating
Keep these tips in mind when it comes to writing your essays for school, college, or university
Honestly, writing essays really isn't all that difficult. The most difficult part is just getting started. No one likes to start and feel a bit out of our depth, but it's only by breaking our thoughts and ideas down into essay format that we clearly communicate by adding one logical idea onto the next one, building an argument as we go. It's only through the process of writing that we figure out what we really want to say and what evidence is required to say it convincingly.
So don't be daunted. Don't be overwhelmed. Don't be anxious. Keep these tips in mind. And resist the temptation to get someone online to do the work for you!
Q: So what are simple, complex, and compound sentences anyway?
A: A simple sentence is made up of one independent clause. What this means is that there's one subject and verb. Something like: I went to the store. Where "I" is the subject and "went" is the verb.
A complex sentence as at least one subordinate clause added to its independent clause. What this means is that there are more subjects and verbs than in a simple sentence, but that the additional subjects and verbs aren't strong enough to make their own sentence all on their own. Something like: I went to the store that is known for selling bananas. In this case "I" and "went" are the foundations of the simple sentence, but "that is known" becomes the subordinate clause, because even though "is known" is a verb, the word "that" relies on the rest of the sentence (the antecedent object, "the store") to make any sense.
Now a compound sentence has two or more independent clauses that could stand on their own as separate sentences, but they've been joined together with a coordinating conjunction, which is a linking word such as "and" or "but." Something like: I went to the store and I bought bananas. In this case "I went" still work as a subject-verb combo for one independent clause, and "I bought" work as a second subject-verb combo for a second independent clause. But instead of writing those out as two sentences, I've used "and" to link them and compound them together.
In sum: simple sentence only needs one independent clause; a complex sentence has at least one subordinate clause in there somewhere; and a compound sentence has at least two independent clauses joined by a coordinating conjunction.
To complicate things further, we can have compound subjects and objects, or compound-complex sentences, or compound sentences with more than two independent clauses, or complex sentences with more than one subordinate clause. But this footnote is becoming long enough to be its own blog post....so I'll stop now. My nerdiness is showing.
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