COMM150 Exam2

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The process of conducting your own study to acquire information for your speech
A relationship to personal space
An organization that combines the problem solution pattern with explicit appeals designed to motivate the audience to act. The five steps of the motivated sequence are: attention,
A large pad of paper mounted on an easel. It can be an effective method for presenting visual aids
A sentence that identifies the topic of your speech and the main ideas you will present
A method of informing that explains something by identifying its meaning
A declarative sentence that clearly indicates the speaker’s position on the topic
Words formed from the first letter of a series of words
Support a claim by providing one or more individual examples
The extent to which you project an agreeable or pleasing personality
Wording in more than one sentence that follows the same structural pattern, often using the same introductory words
Specific instances that illustrate or explain a general factual statement
A person who has mastered a specific subject, usually through long-term study
Organizing the main points by a chronological sequence, or by the steps in a process
Interpretations and judgments made by authorities in a particular subject area
An indirect organization that first seeks audience agreement on criteria that should be considered when they evaluate a particular proposition and then shows how the proposition sa
Both character and apparent motives for speaking
Use symbols and connecting lines to diagram the progressions through a complicated process
Adapting the information in the speech so that audience members view it as important
Support a claim by citing events that have occurred to bring about the claim: “The dry weather hurt the local lake economy.”
The process of customizing our speech material to your audience
The background, knowledge, attitudes, experiences, and philosophies that are shared by audience members and the speaker
The informative method used to create an accurate, vivid, verbal picture of an object, geographic feature, setting or image
The study of the intended audience for your speech
Support a claim with a single comparable example that is significantly similar to the subject of the claim
Organizing the main points of the speech by categories or divisions of a subject
Showing care about the audience by acknowledging feedback from the audience, especially subtle negative cues
The occasion and location for your speech
Charts that indicate changes in one or more variables over time
Charts that represent information using a series of vertical or horizontal bars
How well you convince your audience that your are qualified to speak on a topic
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The process of proving conclusions you have drawn form reasons and evidence
An organization that provides a framework for clarifying the nature of the problem and for illustrating why a given proposal is the best one.
A word that has the same or similar meaning
A system of improving memory by using formulas
A method of informing that explains something by focusing on how it is similar and different from other things
A single statement of the exact response the speaker wants from the audience
Magazines and journals that appear at fixed intervals
Startling statement, rhetorical questions, personal reference, quotation, stories
A fallacy that presents a generalization that is either not supported with evidence or is supported with only weak evidence
An informative presentation that provides carefully researched, in-depth knowledge about a complex topic
A fallacy that occurs when one attacks the person making the argument rather than the argument itself
Having no opinion because one is uninterested to a topic
Support a claim by citing information that signals the claim: “longer lines at a soup kitchen are a sign that the economy is worsening.”
Illuminate a point by showing similarities
The unethical act of representing a published author’s work as your own
Information that is new to audience members
Not knowing enough about a topic to have formed an opinion
A sentence representation of the hierarchical and sequential relationships between the ideas presented in a speech
Used to preview, review, or highlight important ideas covered in a speech
The active process of developing a strategy for tailoring your information to the specific speech audience
Charts that help audiences visualize the relationships among parts of a single unit
Showing how information is useful now or in the near future
A form of speech development that allows the audience to see as well as to hear information
A reward promised if a particular action is taken or goal reached
Summary of main ideas, leaving vivid impressions, appeal to action
Main point statements that summarize several related pieces of evidence and show why you should believe or do something
A speech that has a goal to explain or describe facts, truths, and principles in a way that increases understanding
Brief, often amusing stories
The process of locating information about your topic that has been discovered by other people
A broad area of knowledge
A straight forward organization in which you present the best-supported reasons you can find
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Using information in a way that yields different or original ideas and insights
A method of informing that explains something by showing how something is done, by displaying the stages of a process, or by depicting how something works
A speech that ahs a goal to influence the beliefs or behaviors of audience members
A word that is a direct opposition
The process of selecting and arranging the main ideas and supporting material to be presented in the speech in a manner that makes it easy fort the audience to understand
Presenting information in a frame of reference that is familiar to the audience
The audience perception that the speaker understands empathizes with and is responsive to them
An uncritical, non-evaluative process of generating associated ideas
The level of trust that an audience has or will have in the speaker
Thinking that occurs when we contemplate something from a variety of different perspectives
Words, phrases, or sentences that show the relationship between or bridge ideas
A chart that compares information
“we”, “us”, “our” pronouns that refer directly to members of the audience
A questionnaire designed to gather information from people
Knowing the basics about a topic but still not having an opinion about it
A method of informing that explains something by recounting events
A fallacy that occurs when the alleged cause fails to be related to, or to produce the effect: “The black cat crossing the street brought me bad luck, so I had an accident.”
An organization that allows you to place all the emphasis on the superiority f the proposed course of action
Emphasizes when the main points provide proof supporting the thesis statement
Highlight differences
Describes the behavior you want your listeners to follow after they have heard your arguments
The intent of the speech
Accounts, personal experiences, tales, or lengthier stories
Graphic representation that present information in easily interpreted formats
Getting attention, stating the thesis, establishing your credibility, setting a tone, creating a bond of goodwill
A three-dimensional representation of an idea you are communicating
Forces acting on or within an organism to initiate and direct behavior
Predispositions for or against a topic, usually expressed as an opinion
Complete sentence representations of the main ideas used in your thesis statement
Questions phrased to stimulate a mental response rather than an actual spoken response on the part of the audience

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Created Mar 12, 2011ReportNominate
Tags:exam