On the Adult's Ability to Acquire Phonology
Gerald G. Neufeld
In writing a title should follow one of these strategies:
1.Name a general subject, followed by a colon and a phrase that renames the subject.
2.Name a general subject and narrow it with a prepositional phrase.
3.Name a general subject and cite a specific work that will illuminate the topic.
4.Name a general subject, followed by a colon, and followed by a phrase that describes the type of study.
5.Name a general subject, followed by a colon and followed by a question.
6.Establish a specific comparison. (Writing research paper, James D. Lester)
The article's title is "On the Adult's Ability to Acquire Phonology", so here the author follows the second strategy, which names a general subject and narrow it with a prepositional phrase.
The abstract is a brief description that appears in the beginning of the article in order to propose the main points in addition to summarize the entire work.
In any article, an abstract should be including the main key words, which demonstrate what the article is talking about. Acquisition, hypothesis, experiment and the result are all essential points in the article and regarded as key words. Putting these words together in formal sentences results a good abstract that makes everything clear to the reader rather than reading something obscure that leads to nothing.
The article talks about English speaking students who were advanced learners of French and who had acquired their second language as adults.
This article is related to L2 Acquisition. Its concern is showing how people from different areas can use language and acquire it somehow identically the same. As a result, the article is well done and could be attractive for the reader to know how we can...