CHAPTER 11 QUESTIONSPLEASE USE USA ENGLISH AND SENTENCES NEED TO. MAKE SINCE AND BE GRAMMATICALLY CORRECT!ISBN: 978-0357026595 Book: BCOM10: Business Communication, Lehman+Dufrene. YOU MUST HAVE ACCESS TO THE BOOK!Refer to your textbook for answers, unless the question specifically asks for your own experience or interpretation. Using professional sentence structure and grammar, answer the following questions in a detailed paragraph (more than three sentences). Be sure to answer all parts of each question. (Each question is worth 10 points – 7 points for the correctness of the answer and 3 points for professional and grammatically correct writing.) NOTE: This chapter has only five questions because the answers should be longer and more thorough than chapters with more questions. Short, vague, incomplete answers will receive no credit. In addition to length, what are the differences between long and short reports?How are memorandum, letter, and email reports similar? In what ways are they different?A. Give three examples of emotional terms that should be avoided in a formal report. B. Why is impersonal, third person style frequently used in formal reports? C. Give an example of an impersonal, third person style sentence suitable for a report.This answer should be formatted like a report or analysis, with a breakdown of each component of this question (a short paragraph is considered incomplete). Find a report prepared by your organization or the school and analyze each of the following elements in the report. Be sure to explain in your analysis the “why” or relevance of the element (for example, if there was graphic support, how was it helpful, and if there was no graphic support, explain why it wasn’t needed or perhaps how and where the report could have benefited from including graphic support). a. Purpose. b. Intended audience. c. Degree of formality. d. Use of graphic support. e. Parts included. See the explanation at the beginning of the chapter [formal report: title page, table of contents, table of figures, executive summary; report text: introduction, body, analysis; report addenda: references, appendix, index], f. Referencing methodAttend a meeting or class or watch a business-related video. Take notes on the program presented, the issues discussed, and so on. Submit a short formal report summarizing the events of the meeting. Include the following components in your report: a. title, b. executive summary (include purpose and intended audience), c. report text (introduction, body, analysis), d. benefits derived from membership or participation in the meeting.
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