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Utilize the information from Annotated Bibliography to inform the development of a Project, in a medium of your choosing, which you will turn in accompanied by approximately 6 pages of formal writing.

Your final work can be either a traditional research Paper (which should be easy to write from your Annotated Bibliography), or a Project (which also requires an updated Annotated Bibliography as part of your final submission, along with some additional written description). Successful Projects in this course have included illustrations, animations, music videos, sculpture, painting, short stories, epic poems, short plays, short storyboarded screenplays, interpretive dances, jewelry, architectural renderings, and many, many others. Whatever you’re interested in, I’m happy to work with you to make sure it can meet the criteria for this course.
For detailed expectations, grading guides, resources, and upload areas, please follow the individual links above.
Now that you’ve completed (and received feedback on) your Annotated Bibliography, you should be well on your way to completing the final version of your Term Paper/Project.
Indeed, the next steps should be fairly straightforward:
Take the information from your Annotated Bibliography and rework it as a formal 6–8 page research Paper with a solid introduction, body, conclusion, and properly formatted list of references.

OR

Utilize the information from Annotated Bibliography to inform the development of a Project, in a medium of your choosing, which you will turn in accompanied by approximately 6 pages of formal writing.
Ideally, your final work will benefit from the feedback I have given on your previous Annotated Bibliography assignment. But you are absolutely free to change your topic and go a different direction, if you wish. Just make sure that your new topic meets the assignment expectations.
A 6-8 page Final Paper must:
provide much of the same general information from your Annotated Bibliography, formatted appropriately as a research paper;

Very little of your work on the Annotated Bibliography should go to waste— that’s why so many people engaged in research often use annotated bibliographies as a first step in creating a paper.

As a reminder, the following criteria should have been apparent in your Annotated Bibliography:
alignment with at least one of the themes discussed in the course;
evidence for development upon the foundation established by the course, including an explicit link to a specific course learning objective and connection to at least one course reference available on the LMS;
evidence for “higher level thinking”;
an achievable, realistic focus;
significant utilization of material that does not appear in the course lecture and required reading;
a deep understanding of the science/technical aspects of your topic;
evidence of information literacy in the context of scientific research, including selection and proper citation of appropriate sources.
If you are changing topics, just make sure that you will be able to address all of the required criteria.

include an appropriately formatted list of references at the end of your document;

Each reference should be listed following the conventions of MLA 8th Edition (or equivalent) style. [Consult the citation resources from the Purdue Online Writing Lab that appear alongside the Annotated Bibliography assignment requirements.]

include citations to each of your references, where appropriate, within the body of the text, following a consistently applied and science-appropriate style;

Citations are always present where appropriate to give credit for quotes, ideas, data, or previous commentary. MLA and APA in-text citation styles are broadly similar to each other, and you might have also encountered “footnote-based” citations in other courses. As long as the citations are present and consistent in style, I don’t really care which style you use. [Consult the citation resources from the Purdue Online Writing Lab that appear alongside the Annotated Bibliography assignment requirements.]

incorporate the technical and stylistic conventions of college-level formal writing.

Sentences in your Final Paper should be comprehensible, with no words omitted or scrambled. Your Final Paper should be proofread to eliminate errors in spelling, grammar, punctuation, subject/verb agreement, etc.— conforming to the expectations of Edited Standard Written English. [Note that Pratt offers a Writing and Tutorial Center that may help you to develop ESWE fluency; consider making an appointment.]
A Final Project must:
be accompanied by an updated 4–6 page Annotated Bibliography;

Your project itself can take many forms: e.g., an illustration, animation, video, sculpture, painting, short story, epic poem, picture book for children, interpretive dance, etc. However, its development must be informed by your research. An updated Annotated Bibliography will carry the task of convincing me that you have indeed done the research to inform your work. It is this document that will assure me that you have fulfilled the expectations of the assignment in regard to information literacy, connection to the course, and achievement of higher-level understanding.

be accompanied by a 1–2 page Project Statement, newly created for this portion of the assignment;

With this component, you will briefly tell me about the project itself, e.g.: “My work uses dance to communicate [my theme]. I have taken inspiration from….” This is your place to tell me about the work itself, similar to how you might expect to see a “gallery statement” if it were to be displayed in a museum. (It is totally possible that some of this information may duplicate material you’ve already included in the introductory paragraphs of your Annotated Bibliography. Keep in mind, however, that you’d never expect to see an annotated bibliography posted alongside a sculpture in a gallery.)

incorporate the technical and stylistic conventions of college-level formal writing within the “formal writing” components of your Project (i.e., the revised Annotated Bibliography and the Project Statement).

While text within the project itself may be less formal (e.g., if you create a children’s book as your project, it would make little sense to use “formal” language in a book aimed at 4-year-olds), sentences in the supporting materials— the Annotated Bibliography and Project Statement— should be “formally” comprehensible, with no words omitted or scrambled. These supporting materials should be proofread to eliminate errors in spelling, grammar, punctuation, subject/verb agreement, etc.— conforming to the expectations of Edited Standard Written English. [Note that Pratt offers a Writing and Tutorial Center that may help you to develop ESWE fluency; consider making an appointment.]
MY BIB
“Perception and behavior
Neuroscience is the study of the human mind, how the nervous systems develops, works and is structured. This field focuses not only on behavior and cognitive functions of a normal person, but also someone who has psychiatric and neurodevelopmental disorders such as depression, PTSD, Bi polar and Etc. In this paper, I will address the human conscious, subconscious, and how it effects people on a daily bias as well as show how the advertisement industry have been using this knowledge to negatively affect people.
Bargh, J. A. (n.d.). The unconscious mind. The Unconscious Mind.,72-97. doi:10.1037/11647-004
This source covers the definition, as well as give people a good understanding of the conscious and subconscious. Many examples are given in this article to help the reader truly grasp the concept as well as give evidence. One of these examples explain how people will always have a bias first impression when encountering someone new, and that one should not think of these as a correct gut feeling, but rather reflect and get rid of these stereotypes. This article also addresses the marketing side of knowing about the subconscious and how certain physical actions can be used to help people concur addiction such as pushing a lever away when agreeing to not drink.
Christian Nordqvist About Neuroscience. Retrieved April 09, 2018, from ttps://neuro.georgetown.edu/about-neuroscience
This source covers all of the branches of neuroscience as well as give a description of each field and how it contributes. Exaple Cognitive neuroscience – the study of higher cognitive functions that exist in humans, and their underlying neural bases. Cognitive neuroscience draws from linguistics, neuroscience, psychology and cognitive science. Cognitive neuroscientists can take two broad directions; behavioral/experimental or computational/modeling, the aim being to understand the nature of cognition from a neural point of view.
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M. (n.d.). Philosophy in the flesh: The embodied mind and its challenge to Western thought. New York, NY: Basic Books.
This source is a book that is published by George P. Lakoff, who is an American cognitive linguist and philosopher and Mark Johnson who is a Professor of Liberal Arts and Sciences in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Oregon. Philosophy in the flesh addresses how neuroscience is tied to ancient philosophy, the understanding of reason, how the mind and body are associated with one another, human reasoning, questioning and how to how to question.
The most powerful experiment to show you, your Subconscious Mind is running your life! -. (2016, August 24). Retrieved April 09, 2018, from http://www.gammamindset.com/the-most-powerful-experiment-to-show-you-your-subconscious-mind-is-running-your-life/
This site mentions an experiment conducted by Benjamin Libet, who has been the Professor Emeritus of Physiology at the University of California, San Francisco, he has devoted 30 years to researching the processes that occur in our conscious and sub-conscious minds. In his research The data gathered from the experiment revealed that on average their brain became more active about 200 milliseconds before they actually flexed their wrist. This in and of itself is not so surprising a result, as it takes about 200 milliseconds for the signals from the brain to get to the wrist to instruct it to move. However Professor Libet was also monitoring the specific area of the participants brains that was involved with controlling muscle movement, and this part of the brain showed a spike in activity 350 milliseconds before the participant became conscious of having made the decision to move his or her wrist. He called this the readiness potential

Walton, C. (2015, May 29). How Advertisers are Influencing Your Subconscious Mind to Get You to Buy From Them… Retrieved April 10, 2018, from https://themindunleashed.com/2015/05/how-advertisers-are-influencing-your-subconscious-mind-to-get-you-to-buy-from-them.html
This web source gives many examples of how the advertisement industries have been using flashing pictures, words and scenarios to convey the viewer that they need to buy their product. The first doctored ad was for Marlboro Lights cigarettes, and it showed cowboys on horseback riding through rocky terrain. Subtly blended into the rocks was an image of a penis (yes, a penis). The second ad was for Chivas Regal whisky, and in the bottle a designer had skilfully and subtly blended the image of the back of a nude woman.
Heath, R. (2015). Seducing the subconscious: The psychology of emotional influence in advertising. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell.
This book covers many aspects of how the subconscious could be affected. It talks about the 2 types of attention(active and passive), the 3 types of learning(active and passive and Implicit), how memories are stored, how emotions are processed, how the advertisement industry use emotion to get you to consume.


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