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Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

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Anna

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11/10

Klausur

Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

 Name:
Analysis
G
Evaluation
Comprehension
Anna
3
Der Prüfling...
1 formuliert einen passenden Einleitungssatz (Textsorte, Titel, Autor, Jah

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Dies ist eine Englischklausur aus der EF1 mit entsprechenden Aufgaben und Erwartungshorizont. :)

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Name: Analysis G Evaluation Comprehension Anna 3 Der Prüfling... 1 formuliert einen passenden Einleitungssatz (Textsorte, Titel, Autor, Jahr, Thema). benennt die angeführten Gründe, warum Menschen freiwillig ihre Privatsphäre im Internet aufgeben: Der Prüfling... 6 ● ● T Imann) ● Exam no. 1, 27th Sept 2021 analysiert die Wortwahl des Autors, z. B.: clear statements (headline) that leave no doubt at the beginning and end of the article ("But one thing is for sure, on the Internet of Things, there is no privacy."), colloquial language and easy sentence structures to relate to the common reader ("Heck, we share it all anyway.", I. 24; "don't want to trade our cash", II. 17/18), use of personal pronouns ("we") to show a common ground between reader and author, negatively-connotated words and phrases when it comes to the illusion of being safe and private ("delusional", I. 9; "fooled", I. 7; "complete and total loss of privacy", I. 23) and the need of being connected ("obsessed", cf. subheading; "insatiable desire", I. 15) imperatives ("But know...", I. 21) to show the urgency to open one's eyes. ● people feel close to other people when being connected and they experience happiness when they get feedback from other people for the things they share on the Internet, especially young people are willing to exchange their privacy for the hope of a better online experience, ● many people want things for free and...

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more and more of them; instead of buying them with money they pay with information about themselves, und/ oder benennt Stilmittel, die die Aussageabsicht des Autors unterstützen, z.B.: rhetorical question (1.24) to leave the readers thinking, personification ("Our Privacy Died", subheading) to show the impact of the end of privacy and to make the process and image more drastic as a non-reversable fact; death as a sad or even horrible happening most people are afraid of, Total 12 repetition/ parallelism ("But know, whatever you know 'They' know and that is the way it will be.", I. 21) to stress that there is no way of hiding information on the Internet once it is out there, enumeration of all the things for free and repetition of the word "free" to show the people's dependence (II. 15 ff.), contrast between the things we want and do not want to show that people are willing to risk their anonymity and privacy because of their desires, at the same time that is a parallelism and you can find the repetition of the word "want" to catch the reader's attention and focus (II. 16-18: "We want to be connected and we want to play with the latest games, toys and widgets, but we by and large don't want to trade our cash for them.") ggf. erfüllt weiteres, aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium (4) Total Der Prüfling... 4 bezieht sein Vorwissen sowie die Angaben im Text und Hörverstehenstext ein. 5 zeigt ein vertieftes Verständnis der Problematik und führt Argumente und Beispiele an, die die Vor- und Nachteile des Internets und der Aufgabe der eigenen Privatsphäre beleuchten. bezieht nachvollziehbar Stellung. ggf. erfüllt weiteres, aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium (4) max. 3 Total 9 max. 10 10 max. 4 7 4 15 2 6 J J 3 3 Klausurteil B (Aufgaben 1.-3.) Der Prüfling 1 richtet seinen Text konsequent und explizit auf die Aufgabenstellung aus. 2 beachtet die Konventionen der jeweils geforderten Textsorte. Kommunikative Textgestaltung Ausdrucksvermögen / Verfügbarkeit sprachlicher Sprach- richtigkeit Mittel Punkte: 3 erstellt einen sachgerecht strukturierten Text. 4 gestaltet seinen Text hinreichend ausführlich, aber ohne unnötige Wiederholungen und Umständlichkeiten. 5 belegt seine Aussagen durch eine funktionale Verwendung von Verweisen und Zitaten. Note: 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. INSGESAMT Klausurteil B Der Prüfling ist in der Lage, einen Text weitgehend nach den Normen der sprachlichen Korrektheit zu verfassen. 10 Orthographie 11 Grammatik 12 Wortschatz DARSTELLUNGSLEISTUNG/SPRACHLICHE LEISTUNG INSGESAMT Klausurteil A (Hörverstehen) Lösungen: a) 1.B, 2.A, 3.B, 4. A/B/D; 100-85 84-70 1 2 DEPRIEDIGEND : 61 Der Prüfling erreicht von in Teil A und B insgesamt erreichbaren 100 möglichen Punkten: Aus den obigen Angaben und dem Gesamteindruck der Arbeit komme ich zu der Gesamtnote: 8 рит 69-55 3 54-40 39-20 19-0 4 Max. 5 3 5 3 3 2 16 6 Max. 3 5 3 5 16 Max. 3 6 7 85 15 b) A. it shows what is happening to our privacy in the modern digital world, B. companies can make millions collecting and selling information about you, they use the information - or even manipulate it to make us better consumers, C. name/ address/ credit records, health records, driving records, employment files 2 2 2 2 12 2 J 2 2 2 1 2 47 14 Gymsl PARTA (LISTEning) You are going to listen to a British radio programme, in which the presenter, Greg Palmer, is talking to an American author, Dr. Lee Anne Goldblum, about privacy in the modern world. 1 Many Americans believe that privacy is A) not that important in a free society. a basic right in a free society. / C) no longer possible in modern society. K Before listening to the recording twice, read the following assignments. Answer them on this worksheet. a) Decide which of the answers are 'true'. Tick the correct answer to each question. Be careful - sometimes more than one answer might be correct! Exam no. 1, 27th September 2021 3 Dr Goldblum says that modern technology is ... A) recycling our views on privacy. Bredefining our ideas about privacy./ destroying our views about privacy. 4 Where are Americans bombarded by ads? in shops / Bon planes / 2 Dr Goldblum thinks that American attitudes to privacy go back to the time when ... A) people were afraid of the King's men storming their homes. B) people thought the Communists would attack the USA. C) the early settlers were worried about Indians storming their house. C) in toilets Anna at the doctor's / at the bus stop b) Answer the following questions according to the radio programme. A) What is Dr Goldblum's book about? The book is aboct privacy and how it changes in the digital age. / B) Why are companies interested in our personal data? Companies can sell our personal data to other companies and (so) make money. C) What kind of information are the companies interested in? (Name two items.) Companies are interested in our address, our personal data on checks or checks or information about what we buy.amosi 13- Assignments 1. Summarise the reasons Newman mentions why people are willing to give up their privacy on the In- ternet. (Comprehension) 2. Explain aspects of language that Newman uses to raise the readers' attention and show that we need to realise that there is no privacy. Focus on very important aspects only! (Analysis) Anna H 3. With regard to the text, the radio programme you have listened to and your own knowledge, do you think the advantages of the internet are worth giving up all of your privacy? Write a comment. (Evalua- tion: comment) Aids permitted English-English dictionary English-German/ German-English dictionary GOOD LUCK!! -14- Gymsl 5 Anna H Exam no. 1, 27th September 2021 20 Writing) There is No Privacy on the Internet of Things by Daniel Newman, 20th August 2014, Forbes Online Our Privacy Died when we grew Obsessed with Free With Social Media users well over a billion and growing mobile and wearable trends that put us online almost around the clock, we are ever connected and endlessly sharing what seems like our every idea. This feeling of connectedness undoubtedly gives many a sense of community and happiness as it is through the sharing of our everyday lives that we are able to gar- ner the feedback we seek and the validity that we need. However, if we are fooled, for even a moment as to what all of this is really about, the desire to have us tethered without wires and connected without cost, then we are delusional. 10 I for one can say that I have almost never read the privacy policy of an application I downloaded. As a millennial I suppose this puts me in the group of about half of us that are okay with trading our privacy for a potentially better experience online. Now whether having more targeted ads and content during our everyday browsing is real- ly a better experience; that is yet to be seen. 15 As a society, it really came down to our insatiable desire for free. Free content, free social media, free productivity tools and free games. We want to be connected and we want to play with the latest games, toys and widgets, but we by in large don't want to trade our cash for them. So instead we trade something else; our data and our privacy. Just as long as you know what you are giving up and you make that choice then you are fine. But know, whatever you know "They" know and that is the way it will be. So here's to a better web experience, marketers that know more about what we want than we do and a complete and total loss of privacy that really makes minimal differ- ence in our lives. Heck, we share it all anyway. Don't we? 25 But one thing is for sure, on the Internet of Things, there is no privacy. http://www.forbes.com/sites/danielnewman/2014/08/20/there-is-no-privacy-on-the- internet-of-things/print/ Annotations headline: the Internet of Things - devices that can connect to the internet and collect and exchange data, the digital representation of real-world objects sub-heading: (to) grow obsessed - besessen sein, Free - everything that does not cost anything II.5/6: (to) garner - (to) collect 1.6: validity value 1.8: (to) be tethered without wires - ohne Drähte verbunden sein, aber auch im übertragenen Sinne: ohne Verpflichtungen/ Nachteile 1.9: delusional - if you let sth./ s.o. trick you (geblendet/getäuscht) 1.11: millennial - a person born and living in the new millennium (the year 2000 onwards) 1.15: insatiable - always hungry, you cannot get enough 1.17: widgets - Vorrichtungen

Englisch /

Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

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Anna

56 Followers
 

Englisch

 

11/10

Klausur

Erwartungshorizont & Aufgaben The digital age (text)

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 Name:
Analysis
G
Evaluation
Comprehension
Anna
3
Der Prüfling...
1 formuliert einen passenden Einleitungssatz (Textsorte, Titel, Autor, Jah

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So ein schöner Lernzettel 😍😍 super nützlich und hilfreich!

Dies ist eine Englischklausur aus der EF1 mit entsprechenden Aufgaben und Erwartungshorizont. :)

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Name: Analysis G Evaluation Comprehension Anna 3 Der Prüfling... 1 formuliert einen passenden Einleitungssatz (Textsorte, Titel, Autor, Jahr, Thema). benennt die angeführten Gründe, warum Menschen freiwillig ihre Privatsphäre im Internet aufgeben: Der Prüfling... 6 ● ● T Imann) ● Exam no. 1, 27th Sept 2021 analysiert die Wortwahl des Autors, z. B.: clear statements (headline) that leave no doubt at the beginning and end of the article ("But one thing is for sure, on the Internet of Things, there is no privacy."), colloquial language and easy sentence structures to relate to the common reader ("Heck, we share it all anyway.", I. 24; "don't want to trade our cash", II. 17/18), use of personal pronouns ("we") to show a common ground between reader and author, negatively-connotated words and phrases when it comes to the illusion of being safe and private ("delusional", I. 9; "fooled", I. 7; "complete and total loss of privacy", I. 23) and the need of being connected ("obsessed", cf. subheading; "insatiable desire", I. 15) imperatives ("But know...", I. 21) to show the urgency to open one's eyes. ● people feel close to other people when being connected and they experience happiness when they get feedback from other people for the things they share on the Internet, especially young people are willing to exchange their privacy for the hope of a better online experience, ● many people want things for free and...

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more and more of them; instead of buying them with money they pay with information about themselves, und/ oder benennt Stilmittel, die die Aussageabsicht des Autors unterstützen, z.B.: rhetorical question (1.24) to leave the readers thinking, personification ("Our Privacy Died", subheading) to show the impact of the end of privacy and to make the process and image more drastic as a non-reversable fact; death as a sad or even horrible happening most people are afraid of, Total 12 repetition/ parallelism ("But know, whatever you know 'They' know and that is the way it will be.", I. 21) to stress that there is no way of hiding information on the Internet once it is out there, enumeration of all the things for free and repetition of the word "free" to show the people's dependence (II. 15 ff.), contrast between the things we want and do not want to show that people are willing to risk their anonymity and privacy because of their desires, at the same time that is a parallelism and you can find the repetition of the word "want" to catch the reader's attention and focus (II. 16-18: "We want to be connected and we want to play with the latest games, toys and widgets, but we by and large don't want to trade our cash for them.") ggf. erfüllt weiteres, aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium (4) Total Der Prüfling... 4 bezieht sein Vorwissen sowie die Angaben im Text und Hörverstehenstext ein. 5 zeigt ein vertieftes Verständnis der Problematik und führt Argumente und Beispiele an, die die Vor- und Nachteile des Internets und der Aufgabe der eigenen Privatsphäre beleuchten. bezieht nachvollziehbar Stellung. ggf. erfüllt weiteres, aufgabenbezogenes Kriterium (4) max. 3 Total 9 max. 10 10 max. 4 7 4 15 2 6 J J 3 3 Klausurteil B (Aufgaben 1.-3.) Der Prüfling 1 richtet seinen Text konsequent und explizit auf die Aufgabenstellung aus. 2 beachtet die Konventionen der jeweils geforderten Textsorte. Kommunikative Textgestaltung Ausdrucksvermögen / Verfügbarkeit sprachlicher Sprach- richtigkeit Mittel Punkte: 3 erstellt einen sachgerecht strukturierten Text. 4 gestaltet seinen Text hinreichend ausführlich, aber ohne unnötige Wiederholungen und Umständlichkeiten. 5 belegt seine Aussagen durch eine funktionale Verwendung von Verweisen und Zitaten. Note: 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. INSGESAMT Klausurteil B Der Prüfling ist in der Lage, einen Text weitgehend nach den Normen der sprachlichen Korrektheit zu verfassen. 10 Orthographie 11 Grammatik 12 Wortschatz DARSTELLUNGSLEISTUNG/SPRACHLICHE LEISTUNG INSGESAMT Klausurteil A (Hörverstehen) Lösungen: a) 1.B, 2.A, 3.B, 4. A/B/D; 100-85 84-70 1 2 DEPRIEDIGEND : 61 Der Prüfling erreicht von in Teil A und B insgesamt erreichbaren 100 möglichen Punkten: Aus den obigen Angaben und dem Gesamteindruck der Arbeit komme ich zu der Gesamtnote: 8 рит 69-55 3 54-40 39-20 19-0 4 Max. 5 3 5 3 3 2 16 6 Max. 3 5 3 5 16 Max. 3 6 7 85 15 b) A. it shows what is happening to our privacy in the modern digital world, B. companies can make millions collecting and selling information about you, they use the information - or even manipulate it to make us better consumers, C. name/ address/ credit records, health records, driving records, employment files 2 2 2 2 12 2 J 2 2 2 1 2 47 14 Gymsl PARTA (LISTEning) You are going to listen to a British radio programme, in which the presenter, Greg Palmer, is talking to an American author, Dr. Lee Anne Goldblum, about privacy in the modern world. 1 Many Americans believe that privacy is A) not that important in a free society. a basic right in a free society. / C) no longer possible in modern society. K Before listening to the recording twice, read the following assignments. Answer them on this worksheet. a) Decide which of the answers are 'true'. Tick the correct answer to each question. Be careful - sometimes more than one answer might be correct! Exam no. 1, 27th September 2021 3 Dr Goldblum says that modern technology is ... A) recycling our views on privacy. Bredefining our ideas about privacy./ destroying our views about privacy. 4 Where are Americans bombarded by ads? in shops / Bon planes / 2 Dr Goldblum thinks that American attitudes to privacy go back to the time when ... A) people were afraid of the King's men storming their homes. B) people thought the Communists would attack the USA. C) the early settlers were worried about Indians storming their house. C) in toilets Anna at the doctor's / at the bus stop b) Answer the following questions according to the radio programme. A) What is Dr Goldblum's book about? The book is aboct privacy and how it changes in the digital age. / B) Why are companies interested in our personal data? Companies can sell our personal data to other companies and (so) make money. C) What kind of information are the companies interested in? (Name two items.) Companies are interested in our address, our personal data on checks or checks or information about what we buy.amosi 13- Assignments 1. Summarise the reasons Newman mentions why people are willing to give up their privacy on the In- ternet. (Comprehension) 2. Explain aspects of language that Newman uses to raise the readers' attention and show that we need to realise that there is no privacy. Focus on very important aspects only! (Analysis) Anna H 3. With regard to the text, the radio programme you have listened to and your own knowledge, do you think the advantages of the internet are worth giving up all of your privacy? Write a comment. (Evalua- tion: comment) Aids permitted English-English dictionary English-German/ German-English dictionary GOOD LUCK!! -14- Gymsl 5 Anna H Exam no. 1, 27th September 2021 20 Writing) There is No Privacy on the Internet of Things by Daniel Newman, 20th August 2014, Forbes Online Our Privacy Died when we grew Obsessed with Free With Social Media users well over a billion and growing mobile and wearable trends that put us online almost around the clock, we are ever connected and endlessly sharing what seems like our every idea. This feeling of connectedness undoubtedly gives many a sense of community and happiness as it is through the sharing of our everyday lives that we are able to gar- ner the feedback we seek and the validity that we need. However, if we are fooled, for even a moment as to what all of this is really about, the desire to have us tethered without wires and connected without cost, then we are delusional. 10 I for one can say that I have almost never read the privacy policy of an application I downloaded. As a millennial I suppose this puts me in the group of about half of us that are okay with trading our privacy for a potentially better experience online. Now whether having more targeted ads and content during our everyday browsing is real- ly a better experience; that is yet to be seen. 15 As a society, it really came down to our insatiable desire for free. Free content, free social media, free productivity tools and free games. We want to be connected and we want to play with the latest games, toys and widgets, but we by in large don't want to trade our cash for them. So instead we trade something else; our data and our privacy. Just as long as you know what you are giving up and you make that choice then you are fine. But know, whatever you know "They" know and that is the way it will be. So here's to a better web experience, marketers that know more about what we want than we do and a complete and total loss of privacy that really makes minimal differ- ence in our lives. Heck, we share it all anyway. Don't we? 25 But one thing is for sure, on the Internet of Things, there is no privacy. http://www.forbes.com/sites/danielnewman/2014/08/20/there-is-no-privacy-on-the- internet-of-things/print/ Annotations headline: the Internet of Things - devices that can connect to the internet and collect and exchange data, the digital representation of real-world objects sub-heading: (to) grow obsessed - besessen sein, Free - everything that does not cost anything II.5/6: (to) garner - (to) collect 1.6: validity value 1.8: (to) be tethered without wires - ohne Drähte verbunden sein, aber auch im übertragenen Sinne: ohne Verpflichtungen/ Nachteile 1.9: delusional - if you let sth./ s.o. trick you (geblendet/getäuscht) 1.11: millennial - a person born and living in the new millennium (the year 2000 onwards) 1.15: insatiable - always hungry, you cannot get enough 1.17: widgets - Vorrichtungen