Answer the following questions: 1. Read ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and

Answer the following questions:
1. Read ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and How Much Is Bad for You?″ twice, annotating it on the second read. (5 points)
Use the print copy of the article provided to you in class for your annotations and turn in the print copy when you have finished the exam to earn credit for this question. I am expecting to see a minimum of three notes for this article that demonstrate your understanding of the purpose of annotating reading.
2. Write a 2-3 sentence summary of ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and How Much Is Bad for You?″ (10 points)
Your summary of this article must include the author′s main idea and should be written so that it can be understood independently of the original article. Remember to include in-text citations for your work, as by naming the author and then using signal phrases throughout your summary. Do not use any direct quotations longer than five words in this summary; you do not need to include any direct quotations at all.
3. Correct the errors in the following sentences incorporating direct quotations from ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and How Much Is Bad for You?″ (10 points)
You should not change any of the words of the sentences in order to fix the mistakes, but you may need to add, change, move, or delete punctuation marks or to change lowercase letters to uppercase letters or vice versa. Remember to compare the quotations to the wording of the original article to check for accuracy.
Thurston points out that it is hard for people to know exactly how much caffeine they are drinking when even, ″Investigators disagree on the amount of caffeine in an ″average″ cup or espresso shot. (348)″
Thurston writes that although caffeine is toxic, most people would not be able to force themselves to drink enough coffee for a lethal dose. He explains: ″In all likelihood, your body would rebel at the quantity of liquid necessary. You would vomit or gag and be unable to drink more″ (349).
4. Write the MLA-style bibliographic citation (aka Works Cited entry) for ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and How Much Is Bad for You?″ (5 points)
Use the link provided online to view the ebook this article came from and write the MLA-style bibliographic citation for the article. This article was published as part of an anthology; the ebook is included in the EBSCOhost database.
Access the article using this link: https://login.proxy078.nclive.org/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=653475&site=ehost-live&ebv=EB&ppid=pp_348
5. Read ″Beware the Perils of Caffeine Withdrawal″ twice, annotating it on the second read. (5 points)
Use the print copy of the article provided to you in class for your annotations and turn in the print copy when you have finished the exam to earn credit for this question. I am expecting to see a minimum of three notes for this article that demonstrate your understanding of the purpose of annotating reading.
6. Write a 2-3 sentence summary of ″Beware the Perils of Caffeine Withdrawal.″ (10 points)
Your summary of this article must include the author′s main idea and should be written so that it can be understood independently of the original article. Remember to include in-text citations for your work, as by naming the author and then using signal phrases throughout your summary. Do not use any direct quotations longer than five words in this summary; you do not need to include any direct quotations at all.
7. Correct the errors in the following sentences incorporating direct quotations from ″Beware the Perils of Caffeine Withdrawal.″ (10 points)
You should not change any of the words of the sentences in order to fix the mistakes, but you may need to add, change, move, or delete punctuation marks or to change lowercase letters to uppercase letters or vice versa. Remember to compare the quotations to the wording of the original article to check for accuracy.
There are a number of reasons why someone might need to reduce or stop their daily caffeine intake, states Fortin, ″experts tell pregnant women not to consume more than 200 milligrams of caffeine a day (about one 12-ounce cup of coffee).″
According to Fortin, scientific studies have identified caffeine withdrawal as a legitimate medical condition that affects some people more than others. ″Researchers at Johns Hopkins University concluded the higher the caffeine intake, the more likely a patient was to suffer from severe withdrawal symptoms when denied the ingredient″.
8. Write the MLA-style bibliographic citation (aka Works Cited) for ″Beware the Perils of Caffeine Withdrawal.″ (5 points)
Use the link provided online to view the ebook this article came from and write the MLA-style bibliographic citation for the article. This article was published as a page on CNN.com′s Web site.
Access the article using this link: http://www.cnn.com/2009/HEALTH/04/06/hm.caffeine.withdrawal/index.html
9. Write a paragraph that demonstrates synthesis using paraphrase from both ″Caffeine: How Much Is in Your Cup, and How Much Is Bad for You?″ and ″Beware the Perils of Caffeine Withdrawal.″ (30 points)
You can imagine this paragraph as a single body paragraph of an essay. Your paragraph should be 5-7 sentences long and begin with a topic sentence that identifies a single specific idea that will be supported by synthesizing information from both articles. The paragraph should then be developed with a combination of paraphrase from your sources (remember to include in-text citations) and your own analysis and opinions. Do not use any direct quotations longer than five words in this paragraph; you do not need to include any direct quotations at all.
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