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How Fully Questions (ppt)

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How Fully Questions
How the marks are awarded
п‚—
There are 2 types of mark available
в—¦ Using points from the source showing the
significant view (maximum 4)
в—¦ Using recall to place the source in the wider
context (maximum 7)
в—¦ It is essential that an evaluative comment is
made to assess the source
п‚– Failure to do this means the candidate will only
receive a maximum of 5 marks, no matter how
detailed their answer
Marks for using the source
Up to 4 marks can be awarded for �points
from the source which show the
candidate has interpreted the significant
views’
п‚— This must do more than repeat the
source – it must also explain what the
source is telling us
п‚—
Great War
п‚—
How fully does Source D show the
impact of the war on the Scottish
economy between 1914 and 1928?
в—¦ Worth 10 marks
в—¦ Requires use of the source and recalled
knowledge
п‚—
Looking at source points first – what
information can be obtained from the
source?
Taken
directly
from the
source
Expanding
on the
source
� The source mentions that in 1923 there
was great unemployment in Scotland. ... due
to Scotland’s dependence on industries such
as shipbuilding ...after the war ... orders were
no longer coming in from the army.
... lots of men left without a job after the end
of the war causing higher levels of
unemployment than before the war’
Source point - substantive point from the source on
unemployment, explained in terms of the question– 1
mark
�source also mentions that it was no longer the
Taken
directly
from the
source
short bouts of “irregular” unemployment that
people experienced before the war, after the
war unemployment was a more long term thing.
Expanding
on the
source
Skilled workers ...suffered more than unskilled
workers ...their skills were no longer needed so
they were unable to find jobs which utilised their
skills and brought in the high wages they were
used to.’
Source point - substantive point about the shift to long
term unemployment affecting skilled workers– 1
mark
п‚—
Now looking for recall – what the source
doesn’t tell us
Expanding
on the
source by
using
recalled
knowledge
�Miners also suffered a rise in unemployment
after 1918. Not as much coal was needed
anymore since the army was no longer using
vast amounts. Thus causing a decline in the
need for miners and a lack of jobs for those
who were miners.’
Recall point: substantive recall, developed from the
mention of miners in the source = 1 mark
Something to look out for!
Using recall
on
industries
not
mentioned
in the
source
�The source mentions nothing about some
industries being put out of business due to
cheaper imports from other countries.’
Recall point: not fully developed, and no examples given
- no mark awarded
Expanding
on the
source by
using
recalled
knowledge
�Scottish people also lost jobs as businessmen
moved their businesses to other countries
where it was cheaper to produce products
due to cheaper wages. For example jute
from Dundee was steadily replaced by jute
from Calcutta around the world.’
Recall point: substantive point, developed in detail = 1
mark
Expanding
on the
source by
using
recalled
knowledge
�Between 1914 and 1918 was a good time for
farming however, which the source does not
mention. Wages for farm workers rose by
150% in many places. The wages of skilled
workers in the farming industry e.g.
ploughmen and shepherds, also doubled
during the war years.’
Recall point: substantive point about farming wages,
developed in detail = 1 mark
Expanding
on the
source by
using
recalled
knowledge
�Scottish hill farmer’s profits increased due to
an increased demand for wool. By 1918
sheep prices had increased by 60% since
1914. This increase in demand stemmed
from the army who needed wall for blankets
and uniforms’
Recall point: substantive point about the wool industry,
developed in detail = 1 mark
�The source doesn’t mention anything about rationing
Bringing in
recall that is
not referred
to in the
source
During the war years (1914-1918) Britain had a
big problem feeding the country ...much of Britain’s
food had been imported. Germany stopped many
boats getting into Britain with supplies... The cost of
food rose during the war ...affected the working
class more than the rich ... Full scale rationing was
brought into Scotland in April 1918 ...The rationing
of some food stuffs in Scotland did not end until
1920 such as sugar and butter.’
Recall point: very detailed substantive point about
rationing and its effect on the economy = 1 mark
п‚—
Now looking for evaluative statements
�The source partially shows the impact of war
Taken
on the Scottish economy between 1914 and
from the
opening
1928’
sentence
Taken
from the
answer
�However, there are some things the source
does not mention’
Required evaluative statements
The inclusion of an evaluative statement means that all
10 marks could potentially be awarded
Total Marks
Source = 2 points
п‚— Recall = 6 points
п‚— Total = 8/10
п‚—
Scottish Wars of Independence
How fully does Source E explain the
reasons for the ultimate success of Bruce
in maintaining Scotland’s independence?
в—¦ Worth 10 marks
в—¦ Requires use of the source and recalled
knowledge
п‚—
Looking at source points first – what
information can be obtained from the
source?
Taken
directly
from the
source
Expanding
on the
source
�The Source explains that the Battle of
Bannockburn was one of the reasons for the
maintenance of Scottish independence ...the
war dragged on for another fourteen years.
The booty plundered after the battle surely
strengthened the Bruce’s cause, but peace
was not agreed until 1328
Source point - relevant point taken from the source, with
an explanation as to how it relates to the question –
1 mark
Taken
directly
from the
source
�The Source explains that the Bruce launched
raids �into the northern countries’, but to little
effect’
Source point - relevant point taken from the source, with
an explanation as to how it relates to the question –
1 mark
Taken
directly
from the
source
Expanding
on the
source
�The Source also describes how Bruce’s tactics
allowed him to kill a large number of knights
on horseback.
His ability to counter the heavy English cavalry
charge was a reason for his ultimate success’
Source point - relevant point taken from the source, with
an explanation as to how it relates to the question –
1 mark
п‚—
Now looking for recall – what the source
doesn’t tell us
Bringing
in recall
that is
not
referred
to in the
source
�The English were deeply worried about a
Celtic fringe alliance between Scotland,
Ireland and Wales. Edward Bruce stayed in
Ireland putting pressure on English garrisons
there until 1318 when he was killed in
battle.’
Recall point: substantive point not expressed in the
source = 1 mark
Bringing
in recall
that is
not
referred
to in the
source
�After Bannockburn Bruce ... traded important
prisoners for his wife’s return, ...needed his
queen to help stabilise his position in
Scotland. Bruce’s success in producing a male
heir insured the continuation of legitimate
Scottish independence after his death.There
wouldn’t be a repeat of the problems of the
death of Alexander III in 1296.’
Recall point: substantive point not expressed in the
source = 1 mark
Bringing
in recall
that is
not
referred
to in the
source
�Robert Bruce’s success in getting other
European kings and the Pope to acknowledge
him as Scotland’s rightful king led to
Scotland’s continued independence.The
Declaration of Arbroath was part of three
letters sent to the pope in 1320. It was
hoped to get the Pope on Scotland’s side and
force England to accept peace.’
Recall point: substantive point not expressed in the
source = 1 mark
Bringing
in recall
that is
not
referred
to in the
source
�After Roger Mortimer and his wife deposed Edward II
... Bruce took advantage of the new king’s young
age and inexperience to mount increased raids on
Northern England. ..
This pressure eventually forced Edward III to sign a
treaty acknowledging Scotland independence; the
treaty was sealed with a marriage contract between
Edward’s sister and Bruce’s son’
Recall point: substantive point not expressed in the
source = 1 mark
п‚—
Now looking for evaluative statements
�However the Source does not mention Bruce’s
invasion of Ireland with his brother Edward
Bruce.’
This is a very basic evaluative statement .
However, the inclusion of an evaluative statement means
that all 10 marks could potentially be awarded
Total Marks
Source = 3 points
п‚— Recall = 4 points
п‚— Total = 7/10
п‚—
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