This is a volume 9 guide to writing agree/disagree essays in IELTS Writing. Test questions are very common for IELTS Writing Task 2. These types of questions invite you to say whether or not you agree with a particular statement and whether you justify your opinion. Since one type of matrix question contains a matrix of agreement/nullity, and there is a lot of information in a small room – it is essentially a question that invites respondents to agree or disagree – interviewees may not be cautious about how they answer these questions. Hello Liz, I was sitting for my academic test on September 28, 2019. I got a total score of 7.5. LRWS – 7.5, 8.0.6,0.8.0. For the questions that speak. Part 1: 1.Tell me your full name, please? 2. Work or study? 3.What is the weather in your country?. 4.Do you want to live in a place with a time other than the country? 5. Where do you like to read? 6.
Do you like to read in hot or cold weather?. Part 2: Talk about a historic building you visited in your country. Part 3:1. Should the appearance of public buildings be developed? 2. Do you think people should pay taxes to use public buildings? I do not remember the other three questions she asked. For reading questions, most of them were yes, no and no questions. I think I did well because the passages were close to what I was studying at school. Listening was simple. But I got lost in some places. Scripture 1. I received a table to describe the population of the inhabitants of Jakarta, Sao Paolo and Bangkok in 1999 and 2001. There was a column for the projected population in 2001.The figures were too close.
I got a little confused. Writing Duty 2: Some people feel that admission to the study should only be offered to young people with the highest merits, while some believe that admission should end regardless of their grade. Discuss both points of view and give your opinion. I did not finish my letter to my satisfaction. I think that`s the reason for my low score. The time ended faster than I thought. I just want to thank Liz for everything. I learned a lot from your lessons. I hope I don`t rewrite this ordeal. Should we only give an example if they have asked for it on the issue or should we do so for all the test questions? What I thought was decision fatigue, which was linked to an order of magnitude too complicated. I just completed a Likert scale questionnaire this morning, 5 options, and while I took a long time to consider my exact satisfaction for the first question until the 10th, I really didn`t care (of course, I have very little stamina..).
I just wanted to say “positive” or “negative” and I always clicked on the same column, no matter what exact satisfaction I felt. I think it must be related to decision fatigue, which I first read in a NYT article a few months ago and which I now see everywhere! What is interesting, of course, is how researchers have studied real-world applications to see how vendors (for example) adapt their list of questions to use people`s ability to make complex decisions over a short period of time, where they tend to make “safe” decisions.