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What Is Essay Bot? AIs Writing an Essay for You Might Not Be Safe
Writing essays isn’t many people’s favorite part of studying for a qualification, but it’s necessary. Or is it? If you’ve ever sat in front of a computer and felt like you didn’t know where to start, you might have been tempted to get Essay Bot to do the work for you. Before you search for it, here is what you should be aware of.
What is Essay Bot?
Essay Bot is just one of many AI services which are on the increase. The Essay Bot website claims to have an inbuilt plagiarism checker, so you might think this is a positive aspect. However, the unlimited search database is basically information already available on the internet. The site states that the bot searches millions of websites and provides the most relevant information. This all sounds good, perhaps too good.
Is Essay Bot Safe?
Essay Bot might be okay if you just want to create a piece of writing which isn’t related to college work, or for some offline material that isn’t going to be published online and get you into trouble. However, it’s too risky for college work. The software just seems to rewrite content that is already online, and it doesn’t always do this well.
Of course, you could rewrite the text in a way that makes more sense to your essay and addresses the points you want to make, but there are several downsides to this.
You could spend more time rewriting than you would if you simply wrote the complete essay yourself. You may also end up plagiarizing someone else’s work during the rewrites. It’s likely that the words Essay Bot provides are a rearrangement of content already available, and in an attempt to make more sense, you accidentally rewrite some of the text it was taken from.
You could invest in high-quality plagiarism software to prevent this, but is it really worth the cost and the extra time of tweaking and rewriting until the essay becomes completely unique?
Can You Get in Trouble for Using Essay Bot?
Yes, you could get in trouble for using Essay Bot if your tutor or anyone else at your college found out.
Most colleges will use a plagiarism checker and if your essay fails this, you will put your place at risk. Each college or university will have different rules, but you could fail the essay, be made to redo the module or lose your place on the course. Education is not cheap, so it doesn’t seem worth the risk.
Even if you manage to craft your bot-written essay into something unique that also makes sense, getting someone to write your essay for you is still cheating. The writer being a bot doesn’t change that.
The easy way to determine if something is wrong is if you ask yourself whether you would admit to your tutor how you crafted your essay. If you wouldn’t tell them, you’re probably breaking the rules and could get into serious trouble if found out.
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15 Tips to Help You Write a Stellar Essay
Essay-writing can be easier than you might think if you have a grasp of the basics and a willingness to engage with the subject matter. Here are 15 top tips for writing a stellar essay.
Do Your Research
This is one of the most important tips you’ll ever receive. Research thoroughly, even if it means you have too many notes. It’s better to have to leave stuff out than not have enough to write about.
Make an Outline
Without a properly structured outline (with an intro, a four- to five-point body and a conclusion), your essay may be hard to write and to follow.
While you might just be writing your essay for a teacher or professor that is paid to read it, it still pays to grab their attention. A “hook” like a quote or surprising statistic in your intro can make your reader want to read on.
Lay Out Your Thesis
The intro isn’t all about flair and grabbing attention. It’s also about laying out your thesis. Make your main argument clear in the first few sentences, setting up a question to answer or statement to prove.
Avoid Passive Voice
If you want your writing to be persuasive, passive voice should be avoided. (That sentence was full of it, by the way. For example, “You should avoid passive voice” is a more convincing way to say “passive voice should be avoided.”)
Avoid First-Person Voice
If you’re writing an academic essay, you should almost certainly avoid first-person voice. In other words, avoid saying “I” or “my.” Also restrict your use of the second-person voice (e.g., don’t use “you” unless it’s necessary).
Start With Your Strongest Point
In general, it’s a good idea to start with your strongest argument in your first body paragraph. This sets the scene nicely. However, this might not be appropriate if you are structuring your essay points chronologically.
Relate All Points Back to Your Thesis
Make it clear to your reader how each point you make relates back to your thesis (i.e., the question or statement in your introduction, and probably your title too). This helps them to follow your argument.
Contextualize Without Losing Focus
Add contextualizing information for a richer presentation of your topic. For example, it’s fine (or even desirable) to discuss the historical background for certain events. Just don’t get bogged down by irrelevant details.
Use Transition Phrases
Transition phrases, such as “furthermore,” “by contrast” and “on the other hand,” can also help your reader to follow your argument. But don’t overuse them at the cost of clarity. Read your essay aloud to gauge how it flows.
Conclude With a Return to Your Thesis
A conclusion can do many things, but it’s useful to think of it as an answer to the question or statement in your intro. It’s sensible to summarize your key points, but always relate back to your thesis.
Make Your Conclusion Seem Obvious
Restating your thesis in your conclusion (after having made all of your points and arguments in the body) can be persuasive. Aim to make your conclusion feel irrefutable (at least if it’s a persuasive essay).
If your spelling is sloppy, it’s natural for your reader to assume your approach to writing the essay was too. This could harm the strength of an otherwise persuasive essay.
Grammar is also important, for the same reason. It’s usually easy to pick up on dodgy grammar if you read your essay aloud. If you’re not a native English speaker, however, you might want to ask someone who is to check your essay.
To avoid harming your persuasiveness and authority, it’s fundamentally important to use the right words. Overly obscure language can detract from the clarity of your argument, but if you feel you have to use it, then you better know what it means.
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Essays consisting of an introduction, a main body, and a conclusion are referred to as three-part essays. You may be used to this essay format from school.
In the introduction, the reader is introduced to the topic that will be discussed and to the argument that will be presented. After the introduction comes the main part of the text, where the analysis and discussion are carried out and results are presented. Depending on the length of the essay, this body section may or may not be divided into different sections. In the final part of the essay, the argument will be summed up and conclusions will be drawn from what has been discussed in the body.
Structure of the three-part essay
Each section of the text needs to be structured in a way that helps the reader understand the argument and the points that the writer wishes to make.
The main purpose of the introduction is to provide the reader with a clear idea of the focus and aim of the text. The topic of the essay/article is presented in the introduction, often accompanied by a thesis statement (the claim that the writer wishes to make). Depending on the type of essay, the introduction section also
- provides the context/background of the argument
- introduces the theoretical perspectives, terminology, etc. that will be used
- explains how the writing will be organised
All the information in the introduction must be relevant to the points that are subsequently made in the body of the text. The introduction is usually structured to start with a broad, or general, description of the topic and then gradually narrow down to the specific focus of the essay. Read more about the structure of introductions here:
After the introduction comes the main part of the text, which is often referred to as the body, where the analysis and discussion will be carried out and results are presented. What is brought up in this part of the text relates back to what was presented in the introduction. Depending on discipline, aim and context, there are various ways of structuring the body of the text. A basic strategy is to deal with one thing at a time and to order the different issues that are brought up in a logical sequence that makes the argument easy to follow.
Depending on the length of the essay, the body may or may not be divided into different sections. Note that there is never a heading called "Body" in essays; this word is only used when talking about the essay format to signal that it is the bulk of the essay text.
In the final part of the essay, the argument is summed up and conclusions are drawn from what has been discussed. Generally, a conclusion should not contain any new facts or ideas, but instead provides a brief restatement of the main arguments that have been presented in the essay.
The conclusion might refer back to the introduction and comment on the thesis statement or the research questions presented there. In some texts, it is appropriate to include a look forward, in the form of suggestions for further study, for instance.
You can watch this video for more information about the three-part essay structure:
Instructional video from the free online MOOC "Writing in English at University" which was developed at Lund University in 2016.
Further help on writing a three-part essay
For further information and advice about different parts of the essay, see:
- Structure of Introductions
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- Each is made up of one or several paragraphs.
- The purpose of this section is to introduce the topic and why it matters, identify the specific focus of the paper, and indicate how the paper will be organized.
- To keep from being too broad or vague, try to incorporate a keyword from your title in the first sentence.
- For example, you might tell readers that the issue is part of an important debate or provide a statistic explaining how many people are affected.
- Defining your terms is particularly important if there are several possible meanings or interpretations of the term.
- Try to frame this as a statement of your focus. This is also known as a purpose statement, thesis argument, or hypothesis.
- The purpose of this section is to provide information and arguments that follow logically from the main point you identified in your introduction.
- Identify the main ideas that support and develop your paper’s main point.
- For longer essays, you may be required to use subheadings to label your sections.
- Point: Provide a topic sentence that identifies the topic of the paragraph.
- Proof: Give evidence or examples that develop and explain the topic (e.g., these may come from your sources).
- Significance: Conclude the paragraph with sentence that tells the reader how your paragraph supports the main point of your essay.
- The purpose of this section is to summarize the main points of the essay and identify the broader significance of the topic or issue.
- Remind the reader of the main point of your essay (without restating it word-for-word).
- Summarize the key ideas that supported your main point. (Note: No new information or evidence should be introduced in the conclusion.)
- Suggest next steps, future research, or recommendations.
- Answer the question “Why should readers care?” (implications, significance).
- Find out what style guide you are required to follow (e.g., APA, MLA, Chicago) and follow the guidelines to create a reference list (may be called a bibliography or works cited).
- Be sure to include citations in the text when you refer to sources within your essay.
- Cite Your Sources - University of Guelph
- Read assignment instructions carefully and refer to them throughout the writing process.
- e.g., describe, evaluate, analyze, explain, argue, trace, outline, synthesize, compare, contrast, critique.
- For longer essays, you may find it helpful to work on a section at a time, approaching each section as a “mini-essay.”
- Make sure every paragraph, example, and sentence directly supports your main point.
- Aim for 5-8 sentences or ¾ page.
- Visit your instructor or TA during office hours to talk about your approach to the assignment.
- Leave yourself time to revise your essay before submitting.
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3 Parts of an Essay
There are three parts of an essay:
Table of Contents
It should be brief, interesting and should strike the keynote of the subject. The first sentence placed at the beginning of the first paragraph should indicate what is to follow. It should, in fact, express clearly what is the essential theme of the subject.
Sometimes a short quotation, a proverb, a very brief story or a general remark about the subject may serve the purpose. But it is not safe, to begin with, a definition.
This is the main part of the essay. It should contain the necessary facts, ideas, illustrations and reflections of the writer on the given subject. Here one should adhere closely to the outline.
The paragraphs should be well constructed and in their proper sequence. One should not jump from point to point without showing the connection of one with the other.
The ending, like the beginning, should be brief and striking. It should be natural and not abrupt. If that is impossible, the essay should be completed by summarising the main points raised in the body of the essay. The last sentence, above all, should not only be striking but also pleasing to the mind and the ear.
Make Your Essay Structure Rock-Solid with These Tips
So you’ve been assigned an essay. Or, probably more realistically, two, three, or four essays . . . and they’re all due the same week.
We’ve all been there: overwhelmed, staring down that blank screen, and not sure which essay to start with or how to get it started.
In high school and college, it’s not enough to just write strong essays. One of the most important skills to develop is writing strong essays efficiently . And the foundation of that skill is knowing how to structure an essay. With a template for the basic essay structure in hand, you can focus on what really matters when you’re writing essays: your arguments and the evidence you’re using to support them. Take a look at the basic essay structure below and see how the parts of an essay work together to present a coherent, well-reasoned position, no matter what topic you’re writing about.
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Basic essay structure: the 3 main parts of an essay
Almost every single essay that’s ever been written follows the same basic structure:
This structure has stood the test of time for one simple reason: It works. It clearly presents the writer’s position, supports that position with relevant examples, and neatly ties their supporting arguments together in a way that makes their position evident.
It all starts here. This is where you introduce the topic you’re discussing in your essay and briefly summarize the points you’ll make in the paragraphs that follow.
This is also where you state your thesis. Your thesis is the most important part of your essay because it’s the point you’re making . It needs to take a clear stance and shouldn’t include hedging language that undermines that stance like “seems to” or “possibly could.”
Here are a few examples of thesis statements:
- In the final scene of The Awakening , Edna Pontellier’s decision demonstrates that it was impossible for her to have the lifestyle she truly wanted in the society in which she lived.
- Due to its volatility and lack of government regulation, Bitcoin cannot become a viable currency for everyday purchases.
- While the habitability of Mars has not yet been proven, evidence suggests that it was once possible due to bacteria samples found on the Red Planet.
An easy way to write your thesis statement is to think of it as a summary of your essay. Your thesis makes and supports your essay’s point in one concise sentence.
When you proofread your finished essay, make sure your thesis is clearly stated in your introduction paragraph. If it’s not clear, go back and write a definitive thesis statement.
>>Read More: How to Write a Persuasive Essay
Your essay’s body paragraphs are where you support your thesis statement with facts and evidence. Each body paragraph should focus on one supporting argument for your thesis by discussing related data, content, or events.
If you’re not sure whether you should include a specific point or detail in your body paragraphs, refer back to your thesis statement. If the detail supports your thesis, it should be in your essay. If it doesn’t, leave it out. Your thesis statement is the core of your basic essay structure, so everything else in the essay needs to relate to it in some way.
In your essay’s conclusion paragraph , you summarize the points you made and bring your argument to its logical conclusion. Because your reader is now familiar with your thesis, the summary in your conclusion paragraph can be more direct and conclusive than the one in your intro paragraph.
>>Read More: 7 Writing Tips from Professors to Help you Crush your First Essays
How many paragraphs are in an essay?
There’s no hard-and-fast requirement for college essays. In high school, you were probably taught to write five-paragraph essays. This is a solid essay structure to work with, but in college, you generally have more flexibility with assignment lengths and formats.
Now, consider five the minimum—not the standard—number of paragraphs you should include in your essays.
Essay structure examples
There are a few different ways to present information in an essay. Often, your assignment will tell you what kind of essay to write, such as a chronological, compare and contrast, or problems-methods-solution essay. If you’re not sure which is best for your assignment, ask your instructor.
A chronological essay guides the reader through a series of events. This essay structure is ideal if you’re writing about:
- A current or historical event
- A book or article you read for class
- A process or procedure
With this kind of essay, you first introduce your topic and summarize the series of events in your introduction paragraph. Then, each body paragraph takes the reader through a key stage in that series, which might be a decisive battle in history, a pivotal scene in a novel, or a critical stage in a judicial process. In your conclusion, you present the end result of the series you discussed, underscoring your thesis with this result.
Compare and contrast
A compare-and-contrast essay has a structure that discusses multiple subjects, like several novels, concepts, or essays you’ve been assigned to read.
There are a few different ways to structure a compare-and-contrast essay. The most obvious is to spend one paragraph discussing the similarities between the topics you’re covering (comparing), then one paragraph detailing their differences (contrasting), followed by a paragraph that explores whether they’re more alike or more different from each other.
Another method is to only compare, where each of your body paragraphs discusses a similarity between the topics at hand. Or you can go the only-contrast route, where your body paragraphs explore the differences. Whichever you decide on, make sure each paragraph is focused on one topic sentence . Every new comparison or contrast should occupy its own paragraph.
As its name implies, this kind of essay structure presents the writer’s position in three segments:
- Ways to resolve the problem
- The solution achieved by using these strategies to resolve the problem
This kind of essay works great if you’re discussing methods for resolving a problem, like knowing how to distinguish between credible and non-credible sources when you’re doing research for assignments. It can also work when you’re tasked with explaining why certain solutions haven’t worked to fix the problems they were created for.
With this kind of essay, begin by introducing the problem at hand. In the subsequent body paragraphs, cover possible methods for resolving the problem, discussing how each is suited to fixing the problem, and potential challenges that can arise with each. You can certainly state which you think is the best choice—that could even be your thesis statement. In your conclusion paragraph, summarize the problem again and the desired resolution, endorsing your method of choice (if you have one).
In this kind of essay, you can also include a call to action in your final paragraph. A call to action is a direct order for the reader to take a specific action, like “call your congressperson today and tell them to vote no” or “visit grammarly.com today to add Grammarly browser extension for free.”
>>Read More: How to Write Better Essays: 5 Concepts you Must Master
With the basic essay structure down, you can get to writing
For a lot of students, getting started is the hardest part of writing an essay. Knowing how to structure an essay can get you past this seemingly insurmountable first step because it gives you a clear skeleton upon which to flesh out your thoughts. With that step conquered, you’re on your way to crushing your assignment.
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Main Components Of An Essay: A Guide To A Solid Structure – Essay Writing
There are important ways that academics organize their work, and essay writing is crucial to academic accomplishment at every level.
The most challenging component of formatting an essay is selecting how to organize material within the body.
The body of an essay may be organized in a few different ways to boost professionalism and ensure that the arguments are clear.
There is no one-size-fits-all method for writing essays. Still, grouping ideas into manageable sections and developing an accessible thesis will get you points from the person evaluating your paper.
How To Create The Structure Of An Essay?
When creating an essay structure, it’s crucial to decide how to organize the information in the body and to include the appropriate information in each section.
It is crucial to have a thesis statement that describes the major argument, utilizes subject sentences to introduce each paragraph, and employs transitions between paragraphs to create a coherent and logical flow.
It’s crucial to comprehend the essay topic and the primary arguments you want to convey to ensure the appropriate material is included.
The essay’s body should be rationally organized to make it easier for readers to understand the argument.
Parts Of An Essay:
An essay is composed of three major components:
An introduction is the opening paragraph of a document. It should attract the reader’s attention, offer background information on the issue, and present the thesis statement leading the rest of the article.
It should be entertaining and engaging with a pertinent quotation, story, or statistic that connects to the subject.
The introduction should be brief and narrowly focused on the essay’s core subject, and the hook should draw the reader in.
Avoid too broad generalizations or clear statements of truth, and utilize a surprising fact, a provocative question, or an anecdote that demonstrates the point you wish to convey.
An essay’s main body should comprise academic paragraphs with good organization and a coherent narrative that leads to the conclusion.
These paragraphs should have a subject sentence, evidence supporting the argument, an explanation of why the point is essential, a connection to the following paragraph, and a link to the essay question.
If the argument has been conveyed, they should transition to a new paragraph, which should be between 200 and 300 words long.
Using the fundamental structure listed below, you may create successful paragraphs and ensure that the body of your essay accomplishes the goals you stated in the introduction.
The conclusion, which comes last in an academic essay, should restate the thesis statement and highlight the main points.
It should not provide any new material or arguments but rather make a lasting impact on the reader and create a feeling of closure.
Also, you can comment based on the essay’s results or suggest topics for additional investigation.
A conclusion comprises three parts:
- The thesis statement.
- A second piece that offers a summary analysis or appraisal of the subject.
- The third part makes recommendations for further study or action.
All the ideas addressed in the essay should be summarized in conclusion, which should be clear and concise.
What Are The Different Types Of Essay Structures?
Depending on the subject and objectives of your essay, you may employ various essay forms to communicate your thoughts to your audience.
Here, we’ll talk about the four most prevalent varieties—
1. Chronological Structures
Although the chronological approach is the easiest, it might only be appropriate for some essays.
It outlines the sequence in which the events or ideas happened or evolved and describes how one event or thought led to the next.
This method works best when there is a clear timetable of events or a clear sequence of events, but there may be better options than this when there has to be a more in-depth examination or comparison of other viewpoints.
When choosing a framework, thinking about the essay’s goal and substance is crucial.
2. Compare And Contrast
Argumentative subjects benefit from the compare-and-contrast essay format, such as contrasting the variations between the US and Russian space programs.
The two main ways to employ the structure are the alternating technique and the block method, where the alternating approach alternates between the two things being compared in each paragraph.
It is crucial to select the best approach for your essay and ensure that your comparisons are precise and concise.
The block technique is used for a detailed examination of each subject separately, whereas the alternating method compares two subjects equally in each paragraph.
The essay’s objective and the writer’s preferences influence the approach selection.
3. Problem, Method And Solution Structure
Issues, techniques, and solutions An effective strategy for essays that address certain problems is essay structure.
It entails identifying the issue, delving into its sources and consequences, outlining potential fixes, and gauging how well each one works.
Its structure enables the author to deliver their point in a logical and structured way, which is simpler for readers to follow and comprehend.
It also gives the author a framework to assess many alternatives objectively and select the best one.
Examples of subjects for this format include climate change, the rise of social media and its consequences on children and young people, consumer and student loan debt, and the significance of work-life balance in professional careers.
4. Signposting To Clarify The Structure
By offering an overview and transitional phrases to link the various sections of the essay, signposting essay formats provide readers with information on what to expect from the essay.
For instance, the summary of an essay on bees may describe how the essay starts, identify the major subjects, and contain a statement regarding the conclusion.
Transitions in a signposting framework assist readers in going around and connecting various topics.
To keep the intended audience’s attention, it’s crucial to keep the number of transitions to a minimum and provide interesting details.
Also, the utilization of facts can raise the caliber of transitions. For instance, if the essay concerns a historical event, each new paragraph should start with a precise date.
Craft The Perfect Structure For Your Essay
Setting aside time to create an essay structure will help you more effectively arrange your thoughts and the information you’ve gathered so you can change them to fit the subject of your essay.
As close as you can, stick to the framework you’ve selected, and start with some background information.
You can take help from online essay writing services like Fresh Essays to understand the structures of different kinds of essays.
These services craft essays with the help of experts and help you understand the structures and formalities of writing an essay.
When writing it yourself, present less complex or contentious claims first, then go on to more difficult ones. Reiterate your thesis to your audience, and ensure each fact advances your arguments or helps the reader grasp your argument.
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