COMM-130, Week 4 Notes
COMM-130, Week 4 Notes Comm 130
Long Beach State
Popular in Essentials of Public Speaking
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Popular in Psychology (PSYC)
This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Ashley Antonio on Saturday September 17, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Comm 130 at California State University Long Beach taught by Deven Cooper in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 6 views. For similar materials see Essentials of Public Speaking in Psychology (PSYC) at California State University Long Beach.
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Date Created: 09/17/16
COMM130: Essentials of Public Speaking Ch.7 Research Plan Lecture Notes Go to CSULB university library best/ most reliable sources! Databases, cites. Databases by topic. Evidence, main points. Test the credibility of your sources a.k.a. internet. Databases are the most credible. Never use Wikipedia or vlogs except Huffington post etc. because they aren’t reliable. Expertise: have experts in your field of your topic. Objectivity: get people who aren’t fully biased. Recency: get sources before 2010 unless its history. Ch.8 Supporting Materials Lecture Notes Build interest in your speech with exciting or interesting evidence, to enhance the audiences understanding of your topic, evoke emotions of the audience by having particular evidence. Evidence styles/ examples: Brief examples: used in little sections of the speech. Extended examples: one that you use in the entire speech, deals with main central idea of your speech. Definitions: A technique used in informative speeches that explains the essence, meaning, purpose, or identity of something. Experts: specialist in that particular field. Etymological: break down the meaning of the word ex. Latin (the study of words). Functional: what they do and how they work. Specialized dictionaries: law, physiological. Testimony’s: Expert: expert testimony based on their field of knowledge. Lay: have experienced but not experts. Statistics: a reference about your topic. Sample size: how many people where included when they studied the statistics, how many people did you survey. Random sample: the method used to get peoples statistics randomly, not always reliable (ex. polls). Narrative: stories, least reliable, because different perspectives and point of view of the story. Analogies: comparisons based on similarity’s. Literal analogy: easiest, comparing by literal format. Figurative analogy: more so themes based off of beating around the bush, stray away from because hard to interpret. All of these takes the form of evidence except for analogies. 2