CSUN Current Limitations for Interstellar Space Travel Outline Essay

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Need an outline and an essay. This is just the outline portion, I will submit a separate question for the essay. Here are the choices for essay assignments. You are to choose JUST ONE of these topics. Please create an outline and submit that here.

  1. Report on the current state of space exploration, including NASA, private companies in the United States and international efforts.
  2. Explain the current ideas being explored — and the difficulties we have to overcome — in terms of space colonization (the moon, Mars, or other locations).
  3. Explain the current status of earth’s satellites (types, quantities, orbits, space junk, and so on).
  4. Explain the current status of earth’s space station(s).
  5. Explain the differences between types of space transportation (rockets, shuttles [now retired], and space planes), the fuels they use, and their relative advantages and disadvantages.
  6. Explain the current limitations — and theories on how to overcome those limitations — for interstellar space travel.

Please be aware that all of these are very, very broad topics. You will need to narrow the focus of your essay quite a bit in order to write such a short essay. These are just topics. You need to refine them in order to come up with a workable thesis. Also, you will need to site evidence to support your thesis and arrive at a reasonable conclusion.

A couple of things to remember:

  • You may only use third-person perspective in this essay. (DO NOT USE I, me, my, we, us, or our references — no personal examples should be used.)
  • There should only be one complete sentence in the outline, and that’s the thesis.
  • Everything else should be written in very brief phrases. You need to give the reader a clear idea of what you’re going to talk about and in what order. Please do not write any more than you have to.

Here’s how it should look:

Title: (not just a label such as “exemplification essay”)

Thesis: (This should be one declarative sentence — not a question, not an announcement, not a statement of fact — that states your topic and what you will explain about it).

I. Main idea #1

A. Big idea #1

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

B. Big idea #2

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

C. Big idea #3

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

II. Main idea #2

A. Big idea #1

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

B. Big idea #2

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

C. Big idea #3

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

III. Main idea #3

A. Big idea #1

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

B. Big idea #2

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

C. Big idea #3

1. example #1 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

2. example #2 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

3. example #3 (quotation or paraphrase — and explanation)

Now, your particular outline might have fewer or more “big ideas” or “examples.” However, it should have several of each. Think of it as the skeletal framework for the discussion (the essay) to follow.

Remember that each support, whether quoted or paraphrased from a source, needs to be explained. Look at it this way. As the writer, you know your ideas better than anyone. No one else can get inside your head. So you need to take the reader by the hand and help him/her see things your way. Therefore, for every piece of support you give, you have to also explain or interpret it. Why are you using it? Why is it important? How does it support your thesis?

Writing an outline will keep your essay organized, clear, and easy to read. Those are very good things.

One last reminder. The sources you use must come from our novel and your own research. Avoid unreliable or other “sketchy” sources. NOTE: Sources such as spark notes, monkey notes, shmoop, e-notes, wikipedia, and other essay-helping sites are simply not acceptable.

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