Final_Exam_Review - Review Sheet for Final Exam Comm 101,...

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Unformatted text preview: Review Sheet for Final Exam Comm 101, Spring 2011 Prof. Bolden The final will take place Tuesday, May 10, 12 noon – 2 pm in our regular classroom in Scott Hall • If you are too sick to make it to the exam, contact the professor ASAP! NO LATE ARRIVALS, PLEASE! We will not be able to admit anyone to the exam after the first person has left PLEASE BRING A SHARPENED PENCIL WITH AN ERASER and YOUR RUTGERS STUDENT ID CARD W HAT W ILL BE ON THE FINAL EXAM ? The final IS cumulative. (a) NEW MATERIAL: Be familiar with all of the following that you have not yet been tested on • Class notes and the chapter on the self/individual • Class notes and the chapter on relationships • Class notes and the chapter on organizations • Class notes and the chapter on public and mass communication About 65 ­80% of the final will be devoted to this material. (b) OLD MATERIAL: You should also be familiar with the following material from earlier in the course: • The "basics" of communication: “you cannot not communicate” native vs. scholarly theories paradigms and anomalies MS≠MR and S ­ ­>M ­ ­>R=E the differences between one ­way and two ­way models of communication the “Marcia and Donny” conversation ("My car is stalled...") • The communication iceberg • Language: o Phonetics, phonology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics o Metacommunication • Nonverbal communication: o the relationship between verbal and nonverbal communication o paralanguage, proxemics, chronemics, kinesics, haptics Some strategies for studying: • Go over ALL class notes and readings, emphasizing "main points" and what we used examples to show. For class notes, ask yourself what "point" was being made with examples and demonstrations. • Use the grey overview pages in the book, and the flash cards on the book’s website, and the colored handouts for class notes. (Extras available from the TAs at class or downloadable from the Sakai website). There is also a useful glossary on the Sakai website. • Talk to the tutors or someone else in the class if you are missing notes. • Review with a study group, and/or with the tutors. • Make flash cards and carry them around with you to look at while waiting for the bus, before a class starts, etc. • Practice applying theories to the world around you! Strategies for test taking: • Ask yourself (1) what is this question asking? (2) does this answer answer THIS question? • Remember, if you are sure that more than one answer is correct, then “all of the above” must be the answer, even if there have been lots of “all of the above” already. ...
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This note was uploaded on 02/20/2012 for the course 189 101 taught by Professor Liberman during the Fall '08 term at Rutgers.

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