ENGLISH HOMEWORK! write direct questions?

ENGLISH HOMEWORK! write direct questions? Topic: homework for year 7
June 17, 2019 / By Berry
Question: write the bank manager's direct questions. for example: A.- Come and sit down,Mr Smith.Now, you want to borrow some money. 1.How much do you want to borrow? (this is the direct question) B.-Five thousand pounds. A.(2).................................... direct question write in dots) B.Because I want to buy a car. A. I see. Could you give me some personal details? (3)...................................... B.I'm a graphic designer. A.- And(4.).................................... B.-Thirty thousand pounds a year. A.(5).................................... B.Yes,I am.I've been married for six years. A.- (6.)....................................... B.- Yes,we've got two children. A.-I see you live in a flat. (7)...................................... B.-We've lived there for three years. A.-Well,that seems fine.I don't think there'll be any problems. (8)...................................... B.-I'd like it as soon as possible,actually. A.All rigt.Let'see what we can do.
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Best Answers: ENGLISH HOMEWORK! write direct questions?

Affricah Affricah | 9 days ago
Even though you should be doing your homework yourself. Heres some help 2. Why do you need this loan? 3. What is your current employment status? 4. What is your salary? 5. What is your relationship status? 6. Do you have any children? 7. What are your current living arrangements? 8. How long have you been living there? 9. When do you need the loan to be transferred into your bank account? Next time try to do your homework before asking for help
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We found more questions related to the topic: homework for year 7

Affricah Originally Answered: English & Math questions for an 8th grader! (NOT homework help!)?
1. If homeschooling isn't working for you, consider private school. Seriously. Good stuff. 2. I'm a big believer in learning English skills through reading, but it can't work by itself. 3. Even though you already did your math and English lessons last year, breeze through them again. It will be easy for you, correct? It may be the refreshment your brain needs. 4. As for your EOG questions, I'd suggest contacting your state department of education for more specifics. They typically have mountains of paperwork.
Affricah Originally Answered: English & Math questions for an 8th grader! (NOT homework help!)?
Well, well, well. Your English does suck, doesn't it? Do you not know how to use the spellcheck on this site? It's there to help you. You did all the English and maths before, did you? So you ignored it second time around. Clever you! Have you ever heard of revision? Our brains are designed to forget things unless they are important. What's important to you may be neglible to me. Seems like you have forgotten your studies. Tsk, tsk! Better start now, then. Your examination will be set based on the material you have been set to study. There is no individual group of words or problems. The questions should be indicative of everything. If you know eveything you will be fine but I doubt that you do. People of your age studying are called pupils. They require supervision. On the other hand, students are supposedly mature and regulate their own activities properly. I don't think you fit into the student category, do you? Being a home student was not such a good idea. But look, if you do not pass, think about returning to another school next year and try again. I am a firm believer that we are all entitled to make our own mistakes. Looks like you've made yours but all is not lost. I do encourage you to continue with your education so as you have the benefits of securing for yourself an interesting and rewarding career. I have confidence in you. Best wishes. (And I shall send this just as soon as I spellcheck it.)
Affricah Originally Answered: English & Math questions for an 8th grader! (NOT homework help!)?
unsure what EOGs are. that's advisable to place that interior the question heading to help people who know approximately them to discover your question. i'd propose that that's advisable to maintain engaged on English and math on your guy or woman. they are the fashion of matters that that's undemanding to lose floor in in case you're taking too long of a smash from them. (you do not ought to bypass out and purchase some curriculum. you will come across stuff on line to maintain your strategies energetic in those factors. Or see if your library has any books on them which you would be able to check out.) good success.

Thom Thom
2. Why do you need to borrow this money? 3. What do you do for a living? 4. What is your salary? 5. Are you married? 6. Do you have any children? 7. How long have you lived in your current residence? 8. When do you plan on needing this money? Ok, seriously....this was REALLY easy...you need to try harder before you post your homework questions
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Thom Originally Answered: How does someone write, produce, and/or direct a movie?
You don't need a degree, just to work your butt off for 20-30 years or so, make connections in the industry, and be extremely lucky on each and every step of this long and tough process... and even then the chances of getting this far are so so so slim. "just a movie that ends up in theaters all over the US or world" - that's not "just." That's A LOT. That's closer to a fantasy than anything else at this point, so you shouldn't even be thinking about that stage. Listen. Every other person around you has ideas for movies, TV shows, plays, books, etc. But the truth is, nobody cares about ideas. Ideas are by far the easiest part. Considering that and the fact that you want "a blockbuster film, or just a movie that ends up in theaters all over the US or world," I think you should ask yourself what you really want. Do you want to be a SCREENWRITER? To WRITE? Just write, even if you won't sell a single screenplay your entire career, let alone get anything produced? If your answer is "no," then you might as well give up on the goal altogether. If the answer is "yes," that's a good start. Because chances are that as a screenwriter, you won't do anything but write, or achieve anything but a collection of unproduced scripts. With that out of the way, if you want to screen-write, you will need to start by writing scripts. See if you're even good at it and if you like it. Write, read screenplays, and study screenwriting every single day for a few years. You will need to get to a professional level. That's the first step. And that step alone can take 10 years to complete. However, the harsh truth is, the majority don't get to that level, ever. This is a very tough craft to master. And mastering that is not enough. You also need to lean about the business side of it. And in order to make something happen with your material, you also need to be part businessperson and have business skills/background/abilities. Assuming you've reached a professional level, and with as many professional and strong screenplays in your portfolio (excluding your first ones. First screenplays suck, almost always. Those were nothing but practice), you try to get a manager (not an agent!) using any outlet you can. Getting a manager is, once again, far from easy. Those are very selective people. Plus, you'll need a lot of luck. Plus, most of them don't accept unsolicited submissions. So that's another obstacle you'd need to overcome, because no one serious in the industry takes unsolicited submissions and reps are the gatekeepers. This step usually takes a few additional years, and once again the vast majority will never complete it. Say you're now a represented professional writer... Now the REAL hard work begins... Unfortunately, that hard work is probably not the hard work you're imagining. You see, 99% of the produced material nowadays comes from already-established professionals. And 99% of it is developed in-house, not bought. Because the industry HATES taking risks. As a newcomer/non-established, you're are a HUGE risk. So that's the industry's new strategy. That's why you see a lot of sequels, renews, adaptions, meaningless blockbusters, etc. nowadays. Selling a spec is now harder than ever. In order to have a better chance producing your own material, you'd better become an *established* professional first, which would take even more time, work, and luck. There are only a few of those out there. Those are the big names you and I know + very very lucky ones. If you're not it, you're just a regular writer hired by a studio (if you're lucky and after proving yourself first). Other than that, newcomers usually work a few years doing writing assignments and gigs, mostly for other people and under deadlines, while continuing to write their own material. If you get lucky, you might pitch your own material and even sell something. Or not. As opposed to the common misconception, THAT'S what most professional writers do, even non-newcomers. Generally speaking, as hinted above, pitching and especially selling are rare. So the truth is, as opposed to another common misconception, aside from rare cases THAT'S what your screenplays are for - they're nothing but writing samples to showcase your professional skills, talent, knowledge, and your personal voice and style in order to get experience and trust under your belt, as well as representation. They're like calling cards, and not meant to be produced. These are "specs." Only a number of specs are sold every year. And out of those, only a small portion gets all the way to production. And even a smaller portion gets to theaters. Whether you sell or not, get produced or not, you continue to write and pursue writing assignments and gigs. If you get lucky enough, at some point you MIGHT: 1) Be hired by a studio to write the screenplay FOR THEM (not yours). or 2) Become big enough so that your name will be enough to sell a high-budget screenplay that will also get to theaters world-wide. Or, if you're one in a billion, more or less, you might sell and get your movie to theaters way before that. Whether or not your movie becomes a blockbuster, that's up to the audience, not you and not even the studio. But as far as studios go, that takes us back to the part where I told you about their new strategy. This new strategy generates blockbusters without spending more money than they'd like. So once again, that has nothing to do with you unless you're hired to write/direct/produce THEIR movie. If you're big enough, you will also be able to produce and direct your own films or be hired by a studio to direct/produce their films... But no one will give you the wheel, especially if it's a big wheel, just like that or before you prove yourself by getting TONS of experience. Of course you also have the option of filming your own movies and sending to festivals. If you get accepted and if you garner attention, you might make connections who will give you opportunities. And those opportunities might get you more connections and even more opportunities, bigger ones. And so on. Anyone can shoot their own films nowadays. It doesn't take a big budget. It won't get to theaters world-wide, but if you play your cards right, something might happen. If that's something you're interested in, research "indie." Hope this clarifies a few things, mostly about how the industry works. Take this info and (re)consider your next step. Either way, what you're asking about is not gonna happen anytime soon, if ever. It's not as simple as getting a diploma or an agent to take care of that for you.
Thom Originally Answered: How does someone write, produce, and/or direct a movie?
do some research. find some of your favorite film makers and look at their history. some guys like Spielberg started slowly and from scratch. others had an easier route with an in in the business. anyone can write or make a film. you need money from a production company to get the word out. a lot of times, it'll be an indie film, you win an award, then it can be a big motion picture. a recent film - Whiplash, is an example. the director is new, but has stars like JK Simmons and Miles Teller. his short film (only had simmons) of 20 or 30 minutes won an indie award, which then the production company bought his script and helped financed it.

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