Eng101 Assignment No. 2 Solution & Discussion Due Date:05-12-2016
November 29, 2016 at 11:54 am #1126
Muhammad Hussnain AkhtarParticipant
English Comprehension (Eng101)
Assignment No. 2
Total Marks: 20
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Q1. Making inferences is important for understanding the context. Below are two pictures which have a context and contain a story. Look at the following pictures; select any ONE of them and write a short imaginary story of 100-150 words.
Q2. Read the following text carefully; identify the time relaters and sort them out into the categories of adjectives and adverbials. Write your answers in the given table. (10 Marks)
The earlier models of the geography of the metropolis were unicellular: that is, they assumed that the entire urban district would normally be dominated by a single central district, around which the various economic functions of the community would be focused. This central business district (CBD) is the source of so-called high-order goods and services, which can most efficiently be provided from a central location rather than from numerous widely dispersed locations. Thus, retailers of infrequently and irregularly purchased goods, such as fur coats, jewelry, and antique furniture, and specialized service outlets, such as theaters, advertising agencies, law firms, and government agencies, will generally be found in the CBD. By contrast, less costly, more frequently demanded goods, such as groceries and housewares, and low-order services, such as shoe repair and hairdressing, will be available at many small, widely scattered outlets throughout the metropolis.
Both the concentric-ring model of the metropolis, first developed in Chicago in the late nineteenth century, and the sector model, closely associated with the work of Homer Hoyt in the 1930s, make the CBD the focal point of the metropolis. The concentric-ring model assumes that the varying degrees of need for accessibility to the CBD of various kinds of economic entities will be the main determinant of their location. Thus, wholesale and manufacturing firms, which need easy accessibility to the specialized legal, financial, and governmental services provided in the CBD, will normally be located just outside the CBD itself. Residential areas will occupy the outer rings of the model, with low-income groups residing in the relatively crowded older housing close to the business zone and high-income groups occupying the outermost ring in the more spacious, newer residential areas built up through urban expansion.
Homer Hoyt’s sector model is a modified version of the concentric-ring model. Recognizing the influence of early established patterns of geographic distribution on the later growth of the city, Hoyt developed the concept of directional inertia. According to Hoyt, custom and social pressures tend to perpetuate locational patterns within the city. Thus, if a particular part of the city (say, the east side) becomes a common residential area for higher-income families, perhaps because of a particular topographical advantage such as a lake or other desirable feature, future expansion of the high-income segment of the population is likely to proceed in the same direction. In our example, as the metropolis expands, a wedge-shaped sector would develop on the east side of the city in which the higher-income residence would be clustered. Lower-income residences, along with manufacturing facilities, would be confined; therefore, to the western margins of the CBD.
Although Hoyt’s model undoubtedly represented an advance in sophistication over the simpler concentric-ring model, yet neither of the models fully accounts for the increasing importance of focal points other than the traditional CBD. Recent years have witnessed the establishment around older cities of secondary nuclei centered on suburban business districts. In other cases, particular kinds of goods, services, and manufacturing facilities have clustered in specialized centers away from the CBD, encouraging the development of particular housing patterns in the adjacent areas. In the present day, a new multicellular model of metropolitan geography is needed to express these and other emerging trends of urban growth.
Sr. Time Relators
Adjective AdverbialsDecember 5, 2016 at 6:29 pm #1636
English Comprehension (ENG101)
Assignment No #2 Solution Fall 2016
Q1: Making inferences is important for understanding the context. Below are two pictures which have a context and contain a story. Look at the following pictures; select any ONE of them and write a short imaginary story of 100-150 words.
Ans: From picture #2:
Once there was a man killed in bus station. When people came to that station, they found his dead body from the gate of entrance of the station. They all were frightened. At last some people decided to call Police. After a few times Police arrived here for further investigation. They sent dead body’s victim for post mortem. Police suggested calling a Spy. He searched all buildings, suddenly; from outside of the extreme left side of building, he found an unknown sketch on foot. He tried to further clues, after travelling the distance of some meters, he found a gun. He took it and gave it to the Police the scanned its fingerprints on the gun, and match it to the unknown selected people, after it they found the killer and arrested him.
Q2: Read the following text carefully; identify the time relaters and sort them out into the categories of adjective and adverbials. Write your answer in the given table.
MetropoliticanDecember 5, 2016 at 6:32 pm #1637
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