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video link = https://youtu.be/TJMEmCEWbvQ

Calculating Ksp From Molar Solubility – Solubility Equilibrium Problems – Chemistry
Duration: 16:02
User: n/a – Added: 11/30/17
Watch the video concerning this week’s topics of solubility equilibria and determining Ksp. Make an outline of the video (50 points) and give two examples of worked problems similar to the ones worked in the video (50 points) and submit it here. This assignment is worth 100 points. 

How to write an outline

An outline presents a picture of the main ideas and the subsidiary ideas of a subject. Some typical uses of outlining might be an essay, a term paper, a book review, or a speech. For any of these, an outline will show a basic overview and important details. It’s a good idea to make an outline for yourself even if it isn’t required by your professor, as the process can help put your ideas in order.

Some professors will have specific requirements, like requiring the outline to be in sentence form or have a “Discussion” section. A students first responsibility, of course, is to follow the requirements of the particular assignment. What follows illustrates only the basics of outlining.

Basic outline form
The main ideas take Roman numerals (I, II, …) and should be in all-caps. Sub-points under each main idea take capital letters (A, B, …) and are indented. Sub-points under the capital letters, if any, take Arabic numerals (1, 2, …) and are further indented. Sub-points under the numerals, if any, take lowercase letters (a, b, …) and are even further indented.

MAIN IDEA
Subsidiary idea or supporting idea to I
Subsidiary idea or supporting idea to I
Subsidiary idea to B
Subsidiary idea to B
Subsidiary idea to 2
Subsidiary idea to 2
MAIN IDEA
Subsidiary or supporting idea to II
Subsidiary idea to II
Subsidiary idea to II
MAIN IDEA

It is up to the writer to decide on how many main ideas and supporting ideas adequately describe the subject. However, traditional form dictates that if there is a I in the outline, there has to be a II; if there is an A, there has to be a B; and so forth.

Outline example
Suppose you are outlining a speech about gerrymandering, and these are some of the ideas you feel should be included: voter discrimination, “majority-minority” districts, the history of the term, and several Supreme Court cases.

To put these ideas into outline form, decide first on the main encompassing ideas. These might be: I. History of the term, II. Redistricting process, III. Racial aspects, IV. Current events.

Next, decide where the rest of the important ideas fit in. Are they part of the redistricting process, or do they belong under racial aspects? The complete outline might look like this:

Gerrymandering in the U.S.

HISTORY OF THE TERM
REDISTRICTING PROCESS
Responsibility of state legislatures
Census data
Preclearance
Partisan approaches
RACIAL ASPECTS
Gomillion v. Lightfoot (1960)
Civil rights
Voter discrimination
Voting Rights Act (1965)
Majority-minority districts
CURRENT EVENTS
Effects of gerrymandering in 2012 and 2016 elections
Gill v. Whitford Supreme Court Case

It is only possible to make an outline if you have familiarity with the subject. As you do research, you may find it necessary to add, subtract or change the position of various ideas. If you change your outline, ensure that logical relationship among ideas is preserved.

Further reading
Tardiff, E., and Brizee, A. (2013). Developing an outline. In Purdue OWL. Look at all three sections. The third includes an example.

Lester, J.D., and Lester, Jr., J.D. (2010). Writing research papers: A complete guide (13th ed.). New York: Longman. Includes several models, including for a general-purpose academic paper.

Turabian, K.L. (2013). A Manual for Writers of Research Papers, Theses, and Dissertations. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

  
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