when analyzing a topic from a persuasive point of view, which question would not be helpful to ask?


Before you start reading, I would like to point out that there are some questions that are unhelpful for someone to ask in a persuasive essay.

The way I have seen it used before is that if someone asks, “Why should I do this or this?” you start to think of a question to ask.

Good question. So, how do you know you should or should not? Well, what happens when you do or do not? Well, we want to know why and we want to know how. So which question is not helpful to ask? The first one. Here you go.

I think that’s a good question. But there are some questions that I think are unhelpful and shouldn’t be asked. For example, “why.” Why should you do this? What’s the benefit? Why not? This is a question that should be answered in the context of the topic or the way a topic is presented. Another example is, “how.

Of course, the question Why should you do this? Shouldn’t be asked.

This is because this is a question that only makes sense in the context of the topic or the way a topic is presented, and it is therefore not helpful to ask. Sometimes questions that are unhelpful to ask are the same questions that a respondent has already answered. It’s a good reason to ask a follow up question.

I would say that it’s a good idea to ask why question, because it helps you to see the larger picture. For example, ask yourself why this is important to you. If you can’t answer this question, then it is probably a waste of your time to ask what the question is about.

The bigger picture question is the one that I get a lot of emails asking me about. What I usually see in these emails is that someone is trying to get some “value” out of the question. I think there is a lot to be said for asking a better question. If you are trying to get something out of a question then there is a chance that you are not really asking the right question.

I once had a student ask me what I meant by a question being “not good”. I told her that a question should be “not a good question”. But I do use such a question in my workshops, where I have my students brainstorm and come up with questions. When I get emails about the “not a good question” question I usually tell them to have a think about it and then decide whether they can ask a better question.

I have done the same thing as I have done with my students. I’ve used this concept most often in my teaching. The question that I ask is “Have you thought about it?” It is a way of saying “I am thinking about your question and I am thinking about the way I’m thinking about your question.


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