Jonny, : Socrates is brutally honest but personally invested. We can see that honesty in the way he completely destroys Meletus’ argument. He knows that the way we he approaches

Jonny, : Socrates is brutally honest but personally invested. We can see that honesty in the way he completely destroys Meletus’ argument. He knows that the way we he approaches the argument is provocative, saying “I know that my plainness of speech makes them hate me.” We would call that “blunt”. He prioritizes the clarity of his message over the feelings of his audience. We see his personal investment in the way he brings up how he leads a private life, away from politics and the public eye. s goal is not fame or power. s only goal is to teach others the truth, which is, as he sees it, that we know nothing. I care very little for Socrates’ actual message; however, I do admire the bravery and humility with which he pursues it. It’s so easy to give into the urge to be agreeable, to the path of least resistance, and to warp your message because of that. Socrates resists that, even to the death. I love that. He truly believes that his message is important, and that the value derived from truly understanding it in its fullest sense is better than any other watered down, public friendly version he could construct. I find the personal investment he has a good reminder to not become so engrossed in my goals as to become self-centered or conceited. s avoidance of the public eye borders on refusal. He refuses to become well-known. He only cares about the person in front of him, the person he can affect, the person he can give his undivided attention to. That’s humility, but it’s also love. That bravery, love, and humility are all things that I should value in my life in almost anything I do. Ms. Hall, I appreciate your time and effort in creating the set of instructions titled, “Changing the Discussions Settings in LEO.”  After reviewing the document, I would like to highlight a few issues before it is ready for distribution.  First, an introduction is necessary for the students to understand the purpose of following the instructions.  Secondly, visual aid enhances instruction, but it must be formatted appropriately.  A clear and concise explanation must accompany the images as well.  Without the combination of the two, the instructions are hard to follow. Most importantly, keep in mind that vocabulary must remain professional throughout the document.  It is important to remember that the intended audience is our school’s students and faculty. you, again, for your efforts.  I look forward to your next submission. Respectfully, Dr. Johnson Alexis, you for taking the time and effort to write instructions on how to change discussion settings in LEO. It is a great starting point, but I believe it’d best to fine-tune them before we proceed to distribute to students and faculty. Below you will find an outline of my suggested corrections that will make your instructions more professional and ready-to-go. Provide clarity and conciseness Ensure that each instruction is given as a command, not so much as a suggestion Remove words like “should” and “I hope” in favor of a more concrete tone For instance, Step #1 in your instructions can be rewritten as follows: On the LEO homepage, click on the Discussion tab Remove/rephrase any instruction that is posed as a question Maintain a direct, professional tone Aside from removing questions, remove exclamatory remarks, smiley faces, or anything similar Remove any instruction that doesn’t provide any explicit direction (give a command) or is not relevant to the objective of the instructions Remove slang terms to increase the professionality of the instruction set Make the following corrections and resend an updated version of your instructions. I can assure you that following the quick outline above will make your set of instructions exponentially better. One last thing of note: put yourself in the shoes of the reader. How would you want to know how to access the discussion settings in LEO? Think about it, then use those thoughts to create an even greater version of your original instructions (while adhering to the rough guidelines above, of course). Best Regards, Dr. Richard Johnson

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