When there is acknowledgment by experienced editors that an aspect of the user interface that they like is, in fact, difficult for novices, then two things become possible: Just as in other contexts, merely stating one's opinion about someone else, or their behavior, is not helpful or useful to others.
Identify and explain the reasons for the opinion that you hold.
I just don't like it, its inverse, I just like it, and their variants, are not arguments to use in talk page discussions. Slob, in Dialogical Rhetoric, Editing disputes are expected to be settled by reasoned civil discourse, and editors are expected to base their arguments as to content upon what can be verified—without introducing their own arguments, analyses, hypotheses, and conclusions—from reliable and independent sources.
In their book, Business Negotiation, Paul Steele and Tom Beasor recommend a tactic in business negotiation, which they characterize as a "trick of the trade", called "emotion trumps logic", thusly: At Wikipedia, we require the opposite to apply. The point of an encyclopedia is to provide information, not to describe what you "like" or "don't like". Well-argued statements beat personal, subjective tastes. The Neutral Point of View requires that we make the best efforts to leave our innate prejudices at the door when we edit here, be they political, social, geographic, linguistic, cultural, or otherwise.
It is certainly fair to argue that changing something might make that something easier for novices but would be a problem for experienced editors used to the current situation.
But an editor who simply says "I like it" is being intellectually dishonest by failing to acknowledge the first half of this argument, if the editor accepts that half, and is being stupid if unaware that what he/she thinks, as an experienced editor, is somehow relevant for all editors of all experience levels.
The SAT consists of tests in Reading, Writing and Language, and Math – plus an optional Essay. The SAT Essay provides you with a great opportunity to showcase your reading, analysis, and writing skills, which are fundamental to demonstrating college and career readiness.
To complete this section, you’ll have 50 minutes to read a passage and write an essay analyzing how the author built his or her argument. In this example, you are asked to explain how Peter S.
These scores will remain separate and will not be combined with your Reading or Writing and Language Test scores.
The scores you receive on the SAT Essay will give you important feedback about your strengths in reading: how well you understood the passage; analysis: how well you analyzed the author’s argument; and writing: how well you structured your response.