article: https://nyti.ms/1VhHsVN As you move into part 2 of the research paper (

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article: https://nyti.ms/1VhHsVN
As you move into part 2 of the research paper (proof), you’ll need to use quotes and paraphrased material from your sources. Chapters 3 and 4 of They Say/ I Say discuss effective use of quotes and provide templates to introduce quotes and to explain quotes. Chapter 3 addresses the importance of framing your quotes. (You might have heard this called a quote sandwich.) Every time you use a source, you will need to frame that source. The first time you bring in a source, provide the author’s name, title of work, and scope of work. Then, using a template found on p. 46, set up your signal phrase: According to Turkle….The signal phrase makes clear this is Turkle’s position—not yours. Next is the quote you’re going to use, which in some way supports the overall claim you’re making. Finally, the direction to the reader of the importance of the quote to your point.
Chapter Four discusses myriad ways in which you, when reading others’ ideas, can respond to said ideas. It’s important to note that YOU can have a response other than just agreement. As you work on your paper this semester, it’s going to be important that you have a sense of what you think about this topic. You may or may not be right: that is what your research will tell you as we move forward on our projects. A writing strategy you’ll want to employ, though, whether you agree, disagree, are ambivalent…is discussing your response. Chapter Four provides templates to help you do so. As always, you’ll not just “fill in the blanks” of the template, but you’ll think fully about what you’re being shown.
For instance, Turkle writes of the impact of technology on children in her book Reclaiming Conversation, “Yet unlike time in nature or with a book, where his mind might wander, the experience of his online game drives him back to the task at hand. He masters the rules of a virtual treasure hunt but doesn’t get to hang by his knees on a jungle gym, contemplating the patterns in an upside-down winter sky” (64). Say I have mixed feelings about this claim. Chapter 3 tells us to frame our quotes or paraphrases. As part of my framing, I might use the template on pg. 66 of TSIS:
Turkle writes, “Yet unlike time in nature or with a book, where his mind might wander, the experience of his online game drives him back to the task at hand. He masters the rules of a virtual treasure hunt but doesn’t get to hang by his knees on a jungle gym, contemplating the patterns in an upside-down winter sky” (64). I’m of two minds about Turkle’s claim that being outside, alone with our thoughts, is better than being inside gaming. On the one hand, I agree that too much of online gaming can be detrimental to our cognitive and emotive abilities. On the other hand, though, I’m not sure that Turkle believes in moderation when it comes to online gaming. She seems to have a clear bias for no technology when it comes to what constitutes solitude and creativity.
Okay, now I’d like you to try your hand at this. Choose 3 separate claims that Turkle makes in her article and choose an agree, disagree, or an agree/disagree template to frame/respond to these claims. (I’m looking for one statement from Turkle with one template, and so on. However, you must use all three templates in this exercise.)

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