COMS2302 North Lake College Cyber Security on Facebook Outline Paper Topic : Cyber Security on Facebook. Your detailed (typewritten) preparation outline sh

COMS2302 North Lake College Cyber Security on Facebook Outline Paper Topic : Cyber Security on Facebook. Your detailed (typewritten) preparation outline should include the following sections: general purpose (to inform), specific purpose statement, thesis statement (main idea), organization pattern, introduction (which includes the same five elements as listed above), body, conclusion and References page. Make sure the main points on your preparation outline are written in complete sentences and that your citations are included in sentence form. You must also include, on a separate sheet of paper, the list of references you used for the speech (i.e., your References). This should be in APA format and must be typewritten. If it is not typewritten, it will not be accepted. Please refer to the sample outline attached to the outline assignment in Blackboard Outline Format
Informative Speaking*
Speech Title
General Purpose:
Specific Purpose:
Main Idea/Thesis:
Organization Pattern:
REMEMBER: You do NOT say these things at the beginning of the
speech. You begin with the introduction below. However, they go at the
top of the preparation outline to help you while writing the speech. I
want to see that you have them and have followed them in the outline.
Introduction
NOTE: The attention-getter must be
I. Attention Getter:
first; the thesis and preview must be
II. Credibility Statement/Speaker Background:
last.
III. Link to Audience/Motivation to Listen:
IV. Thesis Statement: (no more than 1 sentence)
V. Preview of Main Points: (NOTE: thesis and preview MAY be combined into a
single sentence, or they may be separate sentences; if combined, you would
have IV. Thesis/Preview)
Body
I. Main Point One (complete sentence)
A. Subpoint One
B. Subpoint Two
(Transition: Type it out here.)
II. Main Point Two (complete sentence)
A. Subpoint One
1. Sub-subpoint One
2. Sub-subpoint Two
B. Subpoint Two
(Transition: Type it out here.)
III. Main Point Three (complete sentence)
A. Subpoint One
B. Subpoint Two
“In Conclusion…”
Conclusion
I. Review Thesis/Main Points:
II. Clincher:
NOTE: In the body of your speech, you may include 2-4
main points. Each point needs to be divided into at least
two subpoints to support your point (2-4). In addition,
the subpoints MAY be divided into (2-4) sub-subpoints;
however, it may not be necessary for every subpoint.
You must follow the following guidelines:
• Main points should be complete sentences
• No A (or a) without a B; no 1 without a 2
(because you can’t “divide” into less than two).
• Indentations and correct level headings will
count. See the example to the left. DO NOT use
Microsoft Word’s outlining feature for this
outline; it is NOT correct!
• Use hanging indents.
• You must have transitions written between your
main points. Transitions must be in complete
sentences.
• Format, spelling, grammar, punctuation, etc.,
COUNT for this grade!
• Citations need to be on the outline itself at the
point you give info from the source
• Oral citations need to be in sentence format
On a separate page, submit your references page in APA format.
Informative Speech
COMS 2302
Presentation DUE _______________
Assignment: Inform us on a topic that in some way pertains to your major/career goals.
It should be something you know a lot about, so that the research merely supplements
your knowledge, although you do need to include some research (see “references”
below). In addition, it needs to contain at least one technical component (so that you can
practice using “plain language.”
You should start with getting your topic approved (through signing up); then you need to
write your general purpose, your specific purpose statement and your thesis statement.
Remember to narrow the scope of your topic appropriately.
Time: 4-6 minutes
Points: Total = 170 points
Speech = 100 points
Outline = 50 points
Self-Evaluation = 20 points
REQUIRED:
You may choose to record your speech on your iPhone, iPad or camera- as long as
your device is fully charged and has plenty of memory for the recording. Please
use your device! Using another student’s camera or phone may cause difficulties
with you attaining a copy of your video!
OR
SanDisk Extreme SCHC USH-I Card for Video and Photos
You must bring your SD card to class on the day of your speech. You will also
need an SD card reader (comes on some computers/laptops); if you don’t have a
reader, there are readers available for checkout at the attendant’s desk in FA
412A. (The reader is needed for the self-evaluation.)
References:
For this speech you need to have three outside sources, which means you
also need at least three verbal citations (giving the source out loud during
the speech—preceding the info from that source). Only two of these
sources may be considered Internet sources. Sources should be cited on
the Reference page in APA Style. At least one source should come from
the library databases.
* NOTE: On the outline itself, you should include the source citations in
sentence format (i.e., as you intend to say them; not in APA format; you
only use APA format on the References page for this presentation).
** NOTE: Wikipedia does NOT count as a source (points will be deducted
for using Wikipedia)!!!
*** NOTE: If you have NO sources cited out loud in your speech, you
WILL lose 15 points!!! You will also lose points on the outline if you
have not cited any sources and/or have no References page.
All informative speeches should have a clear introduction, body, and conclusion.
Introduction: The introduction should contain 5 major points:
1. Gain the attention of the audience
2. Establish your credibility and relate your topic to yourself
3. Create a link from the topic to this particular audience (usually using
the word “you”); motivate them to listen to this topic
4. Reveal the topic of the speech (thesis sentence) and
5. Preview the main points of the speech.
Body: The body of your speech should contain between 2-5 main points, organized in a
way that helps the audience make sense of the message and that meets your
specific purpose. You must use one of the organization patterns covered in lecture
and your book: chronological, spatial, causal, problem-solution or topical
(remember, two of these patterns limit you to only two points).
Also, make sure to use transitions between main points to allow the audience to
know when you are introducing a new point. Transitions should be in complete
sentences, and they should also be written out on your outline.
Conclusion: First, let the audience know you are ending the speech (“In conclusion” or
a similar statement should be used).
The conclusion itself should contain 2 elements (in this order):
1. Review the thesis & main points (should be recognizable but doesn’t
have to use exact wording used in intro)
2. Finish strong with a “clincher” that sums up and drives home the
point of the message.
Present from Notes: You will present this speech from outlined notes (i.e.,
extemporaneously). Therefore, once you have finished your
outline, practice a few times using that outline. Then create a
speaking outline. That means you shorten the outline to note cards
(still in outline form). Include what you need to present (oral
citations, delivery cues, etc.). Know the information in your
speech, but DO NOT memorize your speech! NO Reading straight
from cards! Use the cards to simply help you remember citations
and organization.
Note Restrictions: You may ONLY use three 3 x 5 note cards. On these note cards, you
have only NOTES (in outline form). You should NOT write your
speech out in manuscript form. But you DO want any direct quotes,
as well as your citation information for your oral citations.
Visual Aids: You are required to use PowerPoint for this speech. In preparing and using
your PowerPoint, remember the guidelines we discussed in class.
A minimum of 3 active slides is required. More is fine; maximum is 2
slides per minute.
Professional Attire: Since this is a professional presentation, you will be required to
dress professionally. Guidelines are also posted in Blackboard.
Turn In: On the day of your speech you will turn in:
1. Your preparation outline with References page (separate page)
attached; and
2. Your recording device OR SD card in order to record your speech
After you present, you will (on your own time) watch your speech on your SD card. On
the class day following your speech, you will turn in your self-evaluation sheet/critique
(see instructions on self-evaluation in Blackboard).
Outline: Your detailed (typewritten) preparation outline should include the following
sections: general purpose (to inform), specific purpose statement, thesis statement
(main idea), organization pattern, introduction (which includes the same five
elements as listed above), body, conclusion and References page.
Make sure the main points on your preparation outline are written in complete
sentences and that your citations are included in sentence form. You must also
include, on a separate sheet of paper, the list of references you used for the speech
(i.e., your References). This should be in APA format and must be typewritten. If
it is not typewritten, it will not be accepted. Please refer to the sample outline
attached to the outline assignment in Blackboard.
NOTE: Be sure you look at the evaluation rubric when preparing and practicing
your speech so that you know how to get the most points possible. Also look
at the attachments for the outline; that will also help you get the maximum
number of points.
Tissue Engineered Blood Vessels to Treat Cardiovascular Disorders
General Purpose: To inform
Specific Purpose: To inform a science-related audience to two new-age treatments for
cardiovascular disorders that they could work with one day.
Main Idea: Inform the audience about methods to create tissue engineered blood vessels and why
they are needed for cardiovascular disorders.
Organization Pattern: Spatial
Introduction
I.
II.
III.
IV.
Attention Getter: I will have candy for one person who is willing to guess the number
one cause of death globally. Coronary heart disease is the number one cause of death
globally, but there are a couple of ways to lower your risk (“The top 10”, 2017). Adjust
your diet to focus more on heart-healthy nutrition, and manage your stress levels.
Credibility Statement/Speaker Background: I am a bioengineer major and thoroughly
researched the topic and background information.
Link to audience/Motivation to listen: By introducing you to these treatments, I hope to
prepare you if you are ever face-to-face with a cardiovascular disorder, either through
research or diagnosis.
Thesis Statement: Tissue engineered blood vessels (TEBV) are created in a complex
way that can be developed through inside of the body, vivo bioreactors, and outside of
the body, external vitro.
Body
I.
Different types of cardiovascular disorders that may require treatment in the form of
TEBV.
a. Coronary Heart Disease: This disease is caused by a buildup of plaque in your
coronary arteries. This excess plaque can either come from unhealthy lifestyle,
but specific hereditary conditions can increase the risk of this disease, too
(McCullough, 2007).
b. Peripheral Vascular Disease: This disease is also cause by a buildup of plaque but
in areas outside of your heart or brain. The main causes of this disease are
smoking, diabetes, and coronary heart disease (Aronow, 2012).
c. Congenital Heart Disease: An abnormality in the heart that develops before birth.
Many researches are hoping to use TEBV as a treatment for this disease, because
other treatments require many surgeries as the children grow.
Transition: Since we now know why TEBV are made, we can talk about how two different
methods are created in two different environments.
II.
Vessels made in vivo bioreactors, which means in a device, tube, inside the host or body
of the patient.
a. Mostly been tested in dogs
b.
A tube made of biocompatible material is placed in the peritoneal, or abdomen,
of the dogs. Cells floating around in the peritoneal fluid go into the tube through
holes and begin to line the inside of the tube. The tube is removed after 2-3 weeks
with a tissue capsule inside (Chue et al. 2004).
c. Combines the idea of autologous vascular grafts and engineered tissue.
d. Since the graft is created from the patient’s own cells, the chance of rejection is
greatly decreased.
e. Typically used to create bone grafts.
Transition: Now, we will move from creating blood vessels inside the body, in vivo, to outside of
the body, in vitro.
III.
Acellular vessels are made in vitro, outside of the body, by creating scaffolding for cells
or tissue to grow on.
a. Biocompatible and bioabsorable scaffolding is shaped into the needed blood
vessel’s size. Then, it is either cut to form a sheet or allowed to keep its shape
(Cooper et al. 2016).
b. Donor cells or tissue are put on the scaffolding to duplicate and grow.
c. The cellular components are washed away, leaving behind a protein structure the
cells made during the culture.
d. The possibility of rejection during and after surgery is greatly reduced.
e. This method has been used in humans.
Transition: In conclusion,
Conclusion:
I.
II.
Tissue engineered blood vessels are mostly used to repair damaged tissue due to
cardiovascular disorders. Two ways these vessels can be created is in vivo with a
bioreactor or in vitro.
I will end with a quote by Marie Curie. “Nothing in life is to be feared, it is only to be
understood. Now is the time to understand more, so that we may fear less.” At times,
seeing how far science has come can be hard to understand and therefore a bit scary, but
taking the time to understand how new technology works can lead to new discoveries that
benefit everyone.
References
Aronow W.S. (2012). Peripheral arterial disease of the lower extremities. Archives of Medical
Science. 8(2): 375-388.
Chue, W.L., Campbell, G.R., Caplice, N., Muhammed, A., Berry, C.L., Thomas, A.C.,
Bennett M.B., & Campbell JH. (2004). Dog peritoneal and pleural cavities as bioreactors
to grow autologous vascular grafts. Journal of Vascular Surgery. 39(4):859-867.
Retrieved from
http://www.sciencedirect.com.ezproxy.uta.edu/science/article/pii/S0741521404000886
Cooper K, Chun I, Colter DC, Dhanaraj S, Gosiewska A, Seyda A, Fang CH, Yang C. (2016).
Tissue engineered blood vessel. Patent US 9290742 B2.
McCullough, P.A. 2007. Coronary artery disease. Clinical Journal of the American Society of
Nephrology. 2(3):611-616
The top 10 causes of death. (2017). World Health Organization. Retrieved from
http://www.who.int/mediacentre/factsheets/fs310/en/

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