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Comprehension, Analysis (Comparison), Comment

Comprehension, Analysis (Comparison), Comment

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2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
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 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
L
 ar
2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
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Comprehension, Analysis (Comparison), Comment

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Mara Sofie

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Englisch Klausur, Note 2+

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ar 2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su Listening A: The Digital Age "Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube. Listen to the narrator talking about the phenomenon of texting while walking. (2:38) You will hear the recording twice. First you will have time to read the task. After the second listening you will have time to complete your answers. While listening, tick (✓) the correct answer (only one answer is correct). 1. A study from the University of Buffalo reveals that a) texting while walking causes as many injuries per mile as texting and driving. ✓ b) texting while walking causes more injuries per mile than texting and driving. c) texting while walking causes less injuries per mile than texting and driving. d) texting while walking causes no injuries at all. 2. These injuries include a) bumping into walls, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. b) bumping 3. It is distracting because ndows, falling down the stairs, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. c) bumping into walls, falling down the stairs, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. d) bumping into walls, falling down the stairs and walking into traffic. a) walking itself is a simple process. b) walking itself is a complex process. c) texting itself...

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is a simple process. d) texting itself is a complex process. Mara Behnsch 4. Researchers say that people who text and walk at the same time a) deal with no distractions whatsoever. b) deal with two types of distractions c) deal with three types of distractions. d) deal with four types of distractions. 5. Manual means a) they are in control over their movements. b) they are not in control over their movements. c) they have more control over their movements. d) they have less control over their movements. 6. Cognitive means a) their mind is somewhere else. b) they are focusing on texting and walking. c) they are focusing more on walking while texting. d) their mind goes blank. Listening J the app itself. Mara Behnsch The majority thinks make phone calls. 27.11.20 1) The newspaper article "How were a nation of hypocrites when it comes to mobile phone etiquettes written by John Bing- ham and published by The Tele- graph online on 28 December 2046. It is about the phenomen of texting and walking and the different reactions from some States or cities to it. At the beginning of the articles the problem is being explained. Many people are not able to Look where they going because they are texting which leads to accidents with cars or other people are A The most people think it is not day when they see other people doing it and are noteron sure that they do it as well. Only 62 cent of Britons admit that per they are texting and walking 48 A per cent admit that they do phone calls in trains or similar places and 53 per cents who write capita letters use it to express. anger Some places take the issue of texting and walking very seriously. 4 EF G1 E BOE/SU 2. Klausur – Erwartungshorizont Klausurteil A: Hörverstehen 1 B Der Prüfling weist durch die Bearbeitung der Teilaufgaben ihr / sein Textverständnis nach. a) Inhaltliche Leistung AFB I Comprehension Anforderungen C ● 3 B Der Prüfling 1 setzt die textsortenspezifischen Merkmale für summary weitgehend um: • Einleitungssatz (Genre, Titel, Autor, Quelle, Publikationsjahr, Thema) • present tense • eigene Worte, keine Zitate, keine Verweise keine Nacherzählung • keine Wertung 2 Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: 5 D mögliche Punkte Klausurteil B: Schreiben mit Leseverstehen (integriert) 30 AFB II Analysis Anforderungen • even people who criticize inappropriate smartphone conduct don't act accordingly to socially required conventions as a survey in Britain reveals • according to the study, checking and sending emails during business and private meetings has come to be regarded more bad-mannered over the past three years • not only is "text walking" annoying, it can also lead to serious/lethal accidents • to address the problem of annoyance and danger, numerous measures have been put into action worldwide, e.g. making "text walking” a finable offence, establishing lines for text walkers and regular pedestrians, or installing traffic lights at ground level 3 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: • writing text messages while walking in public areas is a common example of criticized and annoying behavior, which in fact nearly everyone can be blamed for doing so • another disapproved instance is talking noisily on a cell phone in cramped public places erreichte Punkte 30 Der Prüfling 1 verfasst einen strukturierten, kohärenten und durchgängig lesbaren Text, der 6 A mögliche erreichte Punkte Punkte 4 10 6 ggf. 2 Summe 14 mögliche Punkte 5 3 erreichte Punkte überwiegend den Erfordernissen des Operators compare entspricht: • Darstellung der Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede der im Artikel genannten Maßnahmen • Belege • present tense 2 Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: Similarities: Most common measure: The introduction of "texting lanes" by various cities, e.g. Antwerpen in Belgium and institutions such as the Utah Valley University à The lanes were all not meant seriously or were part of an experiment. Differences: Two responses are more serious: In the US state of New Jersey a bill is being discussed as to whether "distracted walking" should be made a punishable crime, and in the German city of Augsburg pedestrian crossing lights have been installed at ground level so that mobile phone users who look downwards can see when the lights are red. 3 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: AFB III Evaluation Anforderungen Der Prüfling 1 formuliert eine Einleitung, stellt die Relevanz/Aktualität des Themas heraus und geht auf die Fragestellung ein. Pros: people do 't have to stop walking while texting • maybe they don't bump into other people anymore Cons: 2 erwähnt mindestens zwei Argumente, die den eigenen Standpunkt befürworten und 9 mindestens ein Argument, das gegen den eigenen Standpunkt spricht. Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: ggf. 3 Summe 18 the app doesn't really help with other annoyances like talking loudly • annoying behaviour might even get worse, as users don't look at the street anymore 3 gelangt zu einer begründeten und nachvollziehbaren persönlichen Bewertung. 4 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: SUMME inhaltliche Leistung b) Darstellungsleistung/ sprachliche Leistung Kommunikative Textgestaltung Anforderungen 13 mögliche Punkte Der Prüfling 1 richtet seinen Text konsequent und explizit auf die Aufgabenstellung aus. 2 beachtet die Konventionen der jeweils geforderten Zieltextformate. 3 erstellt einen sachgerecht strukturierten Text. 4 gestaltet seinen Text hinreichend ausführlich, aber ohne unnötige Wiederholungen und 3 Summe 16 48 mögliche Punkte 13 6 5 5 5 0 17 3 6 ggf.3 0 12 38 3 erreichte Punkte erreichte Punkte 6 5 3 4 Umständlichkeiten. 5 belegt seine Aussagen durch eine funktionale Verwendung von Verweisen und Zitaten. Summe Ausdrucksvermögen / Verfügbarkeit sprachlicher Mittel Anforderungen Der Prüfling 6 löst sich vom Wortlaut des Ausgangstextes und formuliert eigenständig. 7 bedient sich eines sachlich wie stilistisch angemessenen und differenzierten allgemeinen und thematischen Wortschatzes. 8 bedient sich eines sachlich wie stilistisch angemessenen und differenzierten Textbesprechungs- und Textproduktionswortschatzes. 9 bedient sich eines variablen und dem jeweiligen Zieltextformat angemessenen Satzbaus. Sprachrichtigkeit Anforderungen Der Prüfling beachtet die Normen der sprachlichen Korrektheit. 10 Wortschatz 11 Grammatik 12 Orthografie (Rechtschreibung und Zeichensetzung) 10 10 4 Summe 24 Summe Darstellungsleistung/sprachliche Leistung 72 Summe insgesamt (inhaltliche und Darstellungsleistung) 120 96 mögliche erreichte Punkte Punkte NOTE sehr gut plus (1+) sehr gut (1) sehr gut minus (1-) gut plus (2+) gut (2) gut minus (2-) befriedigend plus (3+) befriedigend (3) befriedigend minus (3-) ausreichend plus (4+) ausreichend (4) ausreichend minus (4-) mangelhaft plus (5+) mangelhaft (5) mangelhaft minus (5-) ungenügend (6) Punkte Erreichte Punktzahl 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 150-143 142-135 134-128 127-120 119-113 112-105 104-98 97-90 89-83 82-75 74-68 67-58 57-49 48-40 39-30 29-0 6 w ∞ ∞ 8 3 19 58 Summe 3 24 mögliche Punkte 5 6 24 3 21 erreichte Punkte 4 4 Die Klausur wird abschließend mit der NOTE: GUT PLUS (126 Punkte) bewertet. 6 18 like Augsburg, Germany and New Jersey, us but other places are making jokes out of it and create texting lanes because they think it is a funny experimentor they want to do publicity stunts. 21 Now I am going to compare the different responses to the phenomen of "text walking!". You can deary recognize a similanty in the cases of "US state of New Jersey " (1.30) and "the German city of Augsburg" ((6.514.1. Both places seem to be the only one, who take the problem seniously. In New Jersey, they are debating z a bill (cf. (.30) about "making terning by walking [...] a crime " (11.344.J and you could go into prison for doing it. In Augsburg they installed "pedestrian crossing lights at ground level " (1. 52) so people hape- fully will not walk onto the road anymore (cf. 1.54). They did it "following the death of a teenager who had been hit by a fram " (1154). Even if it is similar, there are also a few differences in this two cases. Gr these In Augsburg, the crossing lights z are already there while they 7 who a Please leave some space between the different tasks. R phenomenon is terey? the help in crowd control" ((. 48) in Washington Dland in Chongging. In Antwerp the cause has been & publicity stunt for a local mobile phone company' (ll. 44f.). Probably the reason for the jokes behind most of that cases are that they do not have an important issue in those states. Otherwise they would take it more seriously. Gr these Gr is that S In conclusion are most of the cases, 4out of 6, not taking the problem seriously. They all created a texting love instead of brying to prevent accidents like Augsburg and New Jersey do. If you think about the high rish of those accidents, it is very frightening. Besides that the A most differences can be recognized in the reasons for doing what the states are doing. They all have different ones and different ideas. 3) The question if it is possible means to stich more appropriately to mobile phone etiquettes with the new app called "Type while Walk is important because 4 these is that do it from then on so you would only see people with their phones on the street, and maybe older people would complain about that. What also needs to be mentioned is that there is hope that the people would realize A how dangerous it is to test and wake because it is too complicated to concentrate on both things. Maybe they would notice it when they try to look into the camera as well and fail. However, in my opinion this is very unlikely because they are not even going to notice that they are not able to do everything at the same time and even if they will, it probably would not bother them and they would basically delete the app that the 2 In new app would not be that them helpful. If people did not think I have not thought about the danger before, they or the dangers. are not going to think about it with the app either. Maybe you could combine the app with the crossing lights at groundlend in Augsburg, in my opinion this would be much more ceful as 6 hre rylteren! before. Probably everyone wo not even text and w 5 In Philadelphia, it has been an "April Fools" (1.40) prank while it still work on the new law in. New Jersey. Besides that, the people in Augsburg needed the death of a teenager to change something and New Jersey basically realized how dangerous it geti if everything stays the same. These two cases are very different to all of the others. However, the other four, cases have one help people being safe. R big similarity: they are jokes they are jokes and don't really A or at least not there because the want more safety. "Staff at Utah Valley University' started with the jokes when they were talking about a "texting lane for phoneabsorbed students in corridors and staircases "((1.361.1 The people in Philadelphia were the first ones who created one (cf. 1. 391and "Antwerp in Belgium" 17.42) and "The National Geographic TV channel " "created one in Washing- ton DC and one in Chongquin, China However, there are many differences. Even if they all created a terning lane, they have done it for different Gr reasons In Philadelphia it has been 2 because of an Apri (Fool" ((. 40) while it has been an "experiment *(6.46) 74 (cf.((.47ff.1 3 (1 Mara Westermann Gruppe 2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su Writing B: The Digital Age 1. Comprehension: Summarize the following article about mobile phone etiquette. 2. Analysis: Compare the different responses to the phenomenon of "text walking". Do not forget to quote from the text. 3. Writing a comment: There is a new app called "Type while Walk". It takes over one's smartphone camera to be able to see the ground beneath one's feet in order to avoid accidents while "text walking". Comment on this app as a possible means to stick more appropriately to mobile phone etiquettes. They are the 21st century faux pas³ which irritate us all but have become a fact of life in the age of the smartphone. How we're a nation of hypocrites¹ when it comes to mobile phone etiquette² By John Bingham, The Telegraph online, 28 December 2016 Yet if the sight of someone blocking the pavement by plodding along staring intently at a screen, bumping into 5 passers-by while texting or braying loudly on a mobile phone in a confined space is enough to set your blood pressure racing, it might be time for a dose of self- examination. New research shows that, despite our indignations at the 10 digital bad habits such as "text walking" we find most an- noying in others, most of us are guilty of the same things. A survey commissioned by the technology firm Pitney Bowes found that almost two thirds of Britons (62 per cent) admit texting or typing while walking in a public 15 place. Meanwhile almost half (48 per cent) confess to talking on a phone on a train or other confined space. And 53 per cent of those surveyed acknowledged they have been guilty of writing emails or text messages 20 largely in capital letters - seen as the internet era's an- swer to sending letters in green inkº! The habit of text walking has become a major source of ire around the world in the last few years since the advent of full internet enabled smartphones. A series of studies have highlighted the risk of acci- dents from people failing to look where they are going, in addition to the general annoyance from blocked Mara Behnsch 8 to curtail to reduce, to limit bill = a proposal for a new law 10 tongue-in-cheek = meant as a joke, not be taken seriously 11 April Fool = a trick played on 1 April 12 notwithstanding = despite 13 publicity stunt = Werbegag pavements and initiatives have been introduced in sev- eral countries to curtail® the practice. A bill being debated in the US state of New Jersey has even proposed making texting while walking- or "dis- tracted walking" - a crime punishable by a fine or even a short prison sentence. Earlier this year staff at Utah Valley University re- 3 65 sponded to the problem by the pragmatic - if tongue-in- of joue 30 Writing B absorbed students in corridors and staircases. Similar schemes have even been tried in cities, al- though the first such reported case, in Philadelphia, 40 turned out to be an April Fool. 1 hypocrite a person who does not live by his or her moral standards 2 etiquette the formal rules of correct or polite behaviour in society 3 faux pas an embarrassing mistake 4 to bray to speak in a loud and annoying way 5 indignation = a sudden feeling of anger over sth or sb's behaviour 6 green ink letters = a British journalistic term for letters written to express anger ire = anger, outrage Jokes notwithstanding ¹2 other cities followed suit in- cluding Antwerp in Belgium, where a network of desig- nated text walking lanes were marked out through pe- destrian areas across the city last year - partly as a pub- 45 licity stunt¹3 for a local mobile phone company. Earlier The National Geographic TV channel created a short text walking lane on a street in Washington DC as part of an experiment in crowd control and a 100ft/ stretch of an avenue in Chongqing, China, was also simi- 50 larly designated. More seriously, officials in the German city of Augs- burg installed pedestrian crossing lights at ground level earlier this year in hope of preventing distracted mobile users from wandering onto the road following the death 55 of a teenager who had been hit by a tram [...]. johing contra: you would not walk leute wurden die against things taking if welleicht auch mehr am Handy sein, App rock finden, serious. Janiner würde sich beschwert werden Camden Town Oberstufe Einführungsphase: Klausuren und Sprechprüfungen 2 4 could be complicated to look into the camera while texting & walking salo dangerous you'd see the ground but not the crossing lights 6 Philadelphis frightening April Fod ↳ annoying National Geographic TV Channel - Washington DC gexpenment in crowd control & Cheng going, China too Antwerp, Belgium is publicity stunt Mara Behnsch ch Subordinate clause! not a complete sentence texting while walking is a big issue with a high risk of acci- dents and somehow this needs to be prevented. There are many arguments for and against it. z In my opinion it would not be that useful Of course you would be able to see the ground and stop walking into walls or blocking the pavement or walking into other people but the problem that you are not able to see the crossing lights would not be solved Even if you can see the beginning. of the street inside your camera, I do not think that everyone would know how to manage to concentrate on walking, texting and looking into the camera. Most of the people would forget even on A that the camera is even there it and just walk straight ahead like they did before the app. Another argument is that everyone would hear about the app so more people want to try it even those who did not even text and walk before. Probably everyone would 5

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Comprehension, Analysis (Comparison), Comment

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Mara Sofie  

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2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su
Listening A: The Digital Age
"Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube.
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Englisch Klausur, Note 2+

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ar 2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su Listening A: The Digital Age "Texting and Walking Is More Dangerous than You Think". Techddictive. YouTube. Listen to the narrator talking about the phenomenon of texting while walking. (2:38) You will hear the recording twice. First you will have time to read the task. After the second listening you will have time to complete your answers. While listening, tick (✓) the correct answer (only one answer is correct). 1. A study from the University of Buffalo reveals that a) texting while walking causes as many injuries per mile as texting and driving. ✓ b) texting while walking causes more injuries per mile than texting and driving. c) texting while walking causes less injuries per mile than texting and driving. d) texting while walking causes no injuries at all. 2. These injuries include a) bumping into walls, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. b) bumping 3. It is distracting because ndows, falling down the stairs, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. c) bumping into walls, falling down the stairs, tripping over things on the ground and walking into traffic. d) bumping into walls, falling down the stairs and walking into traffic. a) walking itself is a simple process. b) walking itself is a complex process. c) texting itself...

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is a simple process. d) texting itself is a complex process. Mara Behnsch 4. Researchers say that people who text and walk at the same time a) deal with no distractions whatsoever. b) deal with two types of distractions c) deal with three types of distractions. d) deal with four types of distractions. 5. Manual means a) they are in control over their movements. b) they are not in control over their movements. c) they have more control over their movements. d) they have less control over their movements. 6. Cognitive means a) their mind is somewhere else. b) they are focusing on texting and walking. c) they are focusing more on walking while texting. d) their mind goes blank. Listening J the app itself. Mara Behnsch The majority thinks make phone calls. 27.11.20 1) The newspaper article "How were a nation of hypocrites when it comes to mobile phone etiquettes written by John Bing- ham and published by The Tele- graph online on 28 December 2046. It is about the phenomen of texting and walking and the different reactions from some States or cities to it. At the beginning of the articles the problem is being explained. Many people are not able to Look where they going because they are texting which leads to accidents with cars or other people are A The most people think it is not day when they see other people doing it and are noteron sure that they do it as well. Only 62 cent of Britons admit that per they are texting and walking 48 A per cent admit that they do phone calls in trains or similar places and 53 per cents who write capita letters use it to express. anger Some places take the issue of texting and walking very seriously. 4 EF G1 E BOE/SU 2. Klausur – Erwartungshorizont Klausurteil A: Hörverstehen 1 B Der Prüfling weist durch die Bearbeitung der Teilaufgaben ihr / sein Textverständnis nach. a) Inhaltliche Leistung AFB I Comprehension Anforderungen C ● 3 B Der Prüfling 1 setzt die textsortenspezifischen Merkmale für summary weitgehend um: • Einleitungssatz (Genre, Titel, Autor, Quelle, Publikationsjahr, Thema) • present tense • eigene Worte, keine Zitate, keine Verweise keine Nacherzählung • keine Wertung 2 Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: 5 D mögliche Punkte Klausurteil B: Schreiben mit Leseverstehen (integriert) 30 AFB II Analysis Anforderungen • even people who criticize inappropriate smartphone conduct don't act accordingly to socially required conventions as a survey in Britain reveals • according to the study, checking and sending emails during business and private meetings has come to be regarded more bad-mannered over the past three years • not only is "text walking" annoying, it can also lead to serious/lethal accidents • to address the problem of annoyance and danger, numerous measures have been put into action worldwide, e.g. making "text walking” a finable offence, establishing lines for text walkers and regular pedestrians, or installing traffic lights at ground level 3 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: • writing text messages while walking in public areas is a common example of criticized and annoying behavior, which in fact nearly everyone can be blamed for doing so • another disapproved instance is talking noisily on a cell phone in cramped public places erreichte Punkte 30 Der Prüfling 1 verfasst einen strukturierten, kohärenten und durchgängig lesbaren Text, der 6 A mögliche erreichte Punkte Punkte 4 10 6 ggf. 2 Summe 14 mögliche Punkte 5 3 erreichte Punkte überwiegend den Erfordernissen des Operators compare entspricht: • Darstellung der Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede der im Artikel genannten Maßnahmen • Belege • present tense 2 Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: Similarities: Most common measure: The introduction of "texting lanes" by various cities, e.g. Antwerpen in Belgium and institutions such as the Utah Valley University à The lanes were all not meant seriously or were part of an experiment. Differences: Two responses are more serious: In the US state of New Jersey a bill is being discussed as to whether "distracted walking" should be made a punishable crime, and in the German city of Augsburg pedestrian crossing lights have been installed at ground level so that mobile phone users who look downwards can see when the lights are red. 3 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: AFB III Evaluation Anforderungen Der Prüfling 1 formuliert eine Einleitung, stellt die Relevanz/Aktualität des Themas heraus und geht auf die Fragestellung ein. Pros: people do 't have to stop walking while texting • maybe they don't bump into other people anymore Cons: 2 erwähnt mindestens zwei Argumente, die den eigenen Standpunkt befürworten und 9 mindestens ein Argument, das gegen den eigenen Standpunkt spricht. Mögliche inhaltliche Aspekte: ggf. 3 Summe 18 the app doesn't really help with other annoyances like talking loudly • annoying behaviour might even get worse, as users don't look at the street anymore 3 gelangt zu einer begründeten und nachvollziehbaren persönlichen Bewertung. 4 erfüllt ein weiteres aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium: SUMME inhaltliche Leistung b) Darstellungsleistung/ sprachliche Leistung Kommunikative Textgestaltung Anforderungen 13 mögliche Punkte Der Prüfling 1 richtet seinen Text konsequent und explizit auf die Aufgabenstellung aus. 2 beachtet die Konventionen der jeweils geforderten Zieltextformate. 3 erstellt einen sachgerecht strukturierten Text. 4 gestaltet seinen Text hinreichend ausführlich, aber ohne unnötige Wiederholungen und 3 Summe 16 48 mögliche Punkte 13 6 5 5 5 0 17 3 6 ggf.3 0 12 38 3 erreichte Punkte erreichte Punkte 6 5 3 4 Umständlichkeiten. 5 belegt seine Aussagen durch eine funktionale Verwendung von Verweisen und Zitaten. Summe Ausdrucksvermögen / Verfügbarkeit sprachlicher Mittel Anforderungen Der Prüfling 6 löst sich vom Wortlaut des Ausgangstextes und formuliert eigenständig. 7 bedient sich eines sachlich wie stilistisch angemessenen und differenzierten allgemeinen und thematischen Wortschatzes. 8 bedient sich eines sachlich wie stilistisch angemessenen und differenzierten Textbesprechungs- und Textproduktionswortschatzes. 9 bedient sich eines variablen und dem jeweiligen Zieltextformat angemessenen Satzbaus. Sprachrichtigkeit Anforderungen Der Prüfling beachtet die Normen der sprachlichen Korrektheit. 10 Wortschatz 11 Grammatik 12 Orthografie (Rechtschreibung und Zeichensetzung) 10 10 4 Summe 24 Summe Darstellungsleistung/sprachliche Leistung 72 Summe insgesamt (inhaltliche und Darstellungsleistung) 120 96 mögliche erreichte Punkte Punkte NOTE sehr gut plus (1+) sehr gut (1) sehr gut minus (1-) gut plus (2+) gut (2) gut minus (2-) befriedigend plus (3+) befriedigend (3) befriedigend minus (3-) ausreichend plus (4+) ausreichend (4) ausreichend minus (4-) mangelhaft plus (5+) mangelhaft (5) mangelhaft minus (5-) ungenügend (6) Punkte Erreichte Punktzahl 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 150-143 142-135 134-128 127-120 119-113 112-105 104-98 97-90 89-83 82-75 74-68 67-58 57-49 48-40 39-30 29-0 6 w ∞ ∞ 8 3 19 58 Summe 3 24 mögliche Punkte 5 6 24 3 21 erreichte Punkte 4 4 Die Klausur wird abschließend mit der NOTE: GUT PLUS (126 Punkte) bewertet. 6 18 like Augsburg, Germany and New Jersey, us but other places are making jokes out of it and create texting lanes because they think it is a funny experimentor they want to do publicity stunts. 21 Now I am going to compare the different responses to the phenomen of "text walking!". You can deary recognize a similanty in the cases of "US state of New Jersey " (1.30) and "the German city of Augsburg" ((6.514.1. Both places seem to be the only one, who take the problem seniously. In New Jersey, they are debating z a bill (cf. (.30) about "making terning by walking [...] a crime " (11.344.J and you could go into prison for doing it. In Augsburg they installed "pedestrian crossing lights at ground level " (1. 52) so people hape- fully will not walk onto the road anymore (cf. 1.54). They did it "following the death of a teenager who had been hit by a fram " (1154). Even if it is similar, there are also a few differences in this two cases. Gr these In Augsburg, the crossing lights z are already there while they 7 who a Please leave some space between the different tasks. R phenomenon is terey? the help in crowd control" ((. 48) in Washington Dland in Chongging. In Antwerp the cause has been & publicity stunt for a local mobile phone company' (ll. 44f.). Probably the reason for the jokes behind most of that cases are that they do not have an important issue in those states. Otherwise they would take it more seriously. Gr these Gr is that S In conclusion are most of the cases, 4out of 6, not taking the problem seriously. They all created a texting love instead of brying to prevent accidents like Augsburg and New Jersey do. If you think about the high rish of those accidents, it is very frightening. Besides that the A most differences can be recognized in the reasons for doing what the states are doing. They all have different ones and different ideas. 3) The question if it is possible means to stich more appropriately to mobile phone etiquettes with the new app called "Type while Walk is important because 4 these is that do it from then on so you would only see people with their phones on the street, and maybe older people would complain about that. What also needs to be mentioned is that there is hope that the people would realize A how dangerous it is to test and wake because it is too complicated to concentrate on both things. Maybe they would notice it when they try to look into the camera as well and fail. However, in my opinion this is very unlikely because they are not even going to notice that they are not able to do everything at the same time and even if they will, it probably would not bother them and they would basically delete the app that the 2 In new app would not be that them helpful. If people did not think I have not thought about the danger before, they or the dangers. are not going to think about it with the app either. Maybe you could combine the app with the crossing lights at groundlend in Augsburg, in my opinion this would be much more ceful as 6 hre rylteren! before. Probably everyone wo not even text and w 5 In Philadelphia, it has been an "April Fools" (1.40) prank while it still work on the new law in. New Jersey. Besides that, the people in Augsburg needed the death of a teenager to change something and New Jersey basically realized how dangerous it geti if everything stays the same. These two cases are very different to all of the others. However, the other four, cases have one help people being safe. R big similarity: they are jokes they are jokes and don't really A or at least not there because the want more safety. "Staff at Utah Valley University' started with the jokes when they were talking about a "texting lane for phoneabsorbed students in corridors and staircases "((1.361.1 The people in Philadelphia were the first ones who created one (cf. 1. 391and "Antwerp in Belgium" 17.42) and "The National Geographic TV channel " "created one in Washing- ton DC and one in Chongquin, China However, there are many differences. Even if they all created a terning lane, they have done it for different Gr reasons In Philadelphia it has been 2 because of an Apri (Fool" ((. 40) while it has been an "experiment *(6.46) 74 (cf.((.47ff.1 3 (1 Mara Westermann Gruppe 2. Klausur: EF G1 E Boe/Su Writing B: The Digital Age 1. Comprehension: Summarize the following article about mobile phone etiquette. 2. Analysis: Compare the different responses to the phenomenon of "text walking". Do not forget to quote from the text. 3. Writing a comment: There is a new app called "Type while Walk". It takes over one's smartphone camera to be able to see the ground beneath one's feet in order to avoid accidents while "text walking". Comment on this app as a possible means to stick more appropriately to mobile phone etiquettes. They are the 21st century faux pas³ which irritate us all but have become a fact of life in the age of the smartphone. How we're a nation of hypocrites¹ when it comes to mobile phone etiquette² By John Bingham, The Telegraph online, 28 December 2016 Yet if the sight of someone blocking the pavement by plodding along staring intently at a screen, bumping into 5 passers-by while texting or braying loudly on a mobile phone in a confined space is enough to set your blood pressure racing, it might be time for a dose of self- examination. New research shows that, despite our indignations at the 10 digital bad habits such as "text walking" we find most an- noying in others, most of us are guilty of the same things. A survey commissioned by the technology firm Pitney Bowes found that almost two thirds of Britons (62 per cent) admit texting or typing while walking in a public 15 place. Meanwhile almost half (48 per cent) confess to talking on a phone on a train or other confined space. And 53 per cent of those surveyed acknowledged they have been guilty of writing emails or text messages 20 largely in capital letters - seen as the internet era's an- swer to sending letters in green inkº! The habit of text walking has become a major source of ire around the world in the last few years since the advent of full internet enabled smartphones. A series of studies have highlighted the risk of acci- dents from people failing to look where they are going, in addition to the general annoyance from blocked Mara Behnsch 8 to curtail to reduce, to limit bill = a proposal for a new law 10 tongue-in-cheek = meant as a joke, not be taken seriously 11 April Fool = a trick played on 1 April 12 notwithstanding = despite 13 publicity stunt = Werbegag pavements and initiatives have been introduced in sev- eral countries to curtail® the practice. A bill being debated in the US state of New Jersey has even proposed making texting while walking- or "dis- tracted walking" - a crime punishable by a fine or even a short prison sentence. Earlier this year staff at Utah Valley University re- 3 65 sponded to the problem by the pragmatic - if tongue-in- of joue 30 Writing B absorbed students in corridors and staircases. Similar schemes have even been tried in cities, al- though the first such reported case, in Philadelphia, 40 turned out to be an April Fool. 1 hypocrite a person who does not live by his or her moral standards 2 etiquette the formal rules of correct or polite behaviour in society 3 faux pas an embarrassing mistake 4 to bray to speak in a loud and annoying way 5 indignation = a sudden feeling of anger over sth or sb's behaviour 6 green ink letters = a British journalistic term for letters written to express anger ire = anger, outrage Jokes notwithstanding ¹2 other cities followed suit in- cluding Antwerp in Belgium, where a network of desig- nated text walking lanes were marked out through pe- destrian areas across the city last year - partly as a pub- 45 licity stunt¹3 for a local mobile phone company. Earlier The National Geographic TV channel created a short text walking lane on a street in Washington DC as part of an experiment in crowd control and a 100ft/ stretch of an avenue in Chongqing, China, was also simi- 50 larly designated. More seriously, officials in the German city of Augs- burg installed pedestrian crossing lights at ground level earlier this year in hope of preventing distracted mobile users from wandering onto the road following the death 55 of a teenager who had been hit by a tram [...]. johing contra: you would not walk leute wurden die against things taking if welleicht auch mehr am Handy sein, App rock finden, serious. Janiner würde sich beschwert werden Camden Town Oberstufe Einführungsphase: Klausuren und Sprechprüfungen 2 4 could be complicated to look into the camera while texting & walking salo dangerous you'd see the ground but not the crossing lights 6 Philadelphis frightening April Fod ↳ annoying National Geographic TV Channel - Washington DC gexpenment in crowd control & Cheng going, China too Antwerp, Belgium is publicity stunt Mara Behnsch ch Subordinate clause! not a complete sentence texting while walking is a big issue with a high risk of acci- dents and somehow this needs to be prevented. There are many arguments for and against it. z In my opinion it would not be that useful Of course you would be able to see the ground and stop walking into walls or blocking the pavement or walking into other people but the problem that you are not able to see the crossing lights would not be solved Even if you can see the beginning. of the street inside your camera, I do not think that everyone would know how to manage to concentrate on walking, texting and looking into the camera. Most of the people would forget even on A that the camera is even there it and just walk straight ahead like they did before the app. Another argument is that everyone would hear about the app so more people want to try it even those who did not even text and walk before. Probably everyone would 5