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recent studies have

Submitted by essayE-rater on Mon, 06/08/2020 – 20:56

Essay readability:
automated_readability_index: 15.6 14.3799401198 108% => OK
flesch_reading_ease: 40.69 48.3550499002 84% => OK
smog_index: 8.8 7.1628742515 123% => OK
flesch_kincaid_grade: 13.1 12.197005988 107% => OK
coleman_liau_index: 14.74 12.5979740519 117% => OK
dale_chall_readability_score: 9.08 8.32208582834 109% => OK
difficult_words: 137.0 98.500998004 139% => OK
linsear_write_formula: 14.5 12.3882235529 117% => OK
gunning_fog: 10.8 11.1389221557 97% => OK
text_standard: 15.0 11.9071856287 126% => OK
What are above readability scores?

Finally, what the author means by "several doctor's offices"? In other words, the term "several" could acount for a handful of doctor's offices in a locality that cannot be representative of the whole population. Similar to the mentioned studies, this reference to doctor's offices lacks the sufficient clarity in terms of the number of the examined offices. Moreover, why scoring higher than average on inquieries administered to new patients amount to their weaker health? How the marks are correlated to the level of the respondents's well-being and longevity? According to the argument, the respondents were asked to rate several aspects of their own health. does higher rating mean less life expectancy? The writer has just failed to answer such critical questions clearly. Questions which should be addressed so as to enable us to evaluate the argument's validity. The line of reasoning would become stronger, if the author provided clear evidence with the purpose of helping with answering the above-mentaioned questions.

Essay evaluations by e-grader

Grammar and spelling errors:
Line 5, column 326, Rule ID: SMALL_NUMBER_OF[1]
Message: Specify a number, remove phrase, use ‘a few’, or use ‘some’
Suggestion: a few; some
. visiting doctors more often are indeed a small number of the general population who cannot be re.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Line 5, column 398, Rule ID: WHITESPACE_RULE
Message: Possible typo: you repeated a whitespace
Suggestion:
. pulation who cannot be representative of the majority of a citys residents. Just .
^^
Line 7, column 680, Rule ID: UPPERCASE_SENTENCE_START
Message: This sentence does not start with an uppercase letter
Suggestion: Does
. te several aspects of their own health. does higher rating mean less life expectancy.
^^^^
Line 7, column 832, Rule ID: SO_AS_TO[1]
Message: Use simply ‘to’
Suggestion: to
. ly. Questions which should be addressed so as to enable us to evaluate the arguments val.
^^^^^^^^
Line 7, column 867, Rule ID: POSSESIVE_APOSTROPHE[2]
Message: Possible typo: apostrophe is missing. Did you mean ‘arguments” or ‘argument’s’?
Suggestion: arguments’; argument’s
. ssed so as to enable us to evaluate the arguments validity. The line of reasoning would b.
^^^^^^^^^
Line 19, column 1, Rule ID: WHITESPACE_RULE
Message: Possible typo: you repeated a whitespace
Suggestion:
. already brought up.
^^^^^

Submitted by e-grader on Mon, 06/08/2020 – 01:49

Several recent studies have shown a link between health and stair usage. One recently completed study shows that people who live in stairs-only apartment buildings (that is, buildings without elevators) live an average of three years longer than do people who live in buildings with both elevators and stairs. A second study shows that elderly residents of buildings with elevators make, on average, twice as many visits to doctors each year as do residents of buildings without elevators. Furthermore, several doctor’s offices are reporting that residents of stairs-only buildings scored higher than average on questionnaires administered to new patients, in which the patients were asked to rate several aspects of their own health (e.g., fitness, sleep quality, susceptibility to injury, etc.). The clearest explanation for these findings is that the moderate daily exercise required of residents who must use the stairs instead of elevators increases people’s health and longevity.

Coherence and Cohesion:
Essay topic to essay body coherence: 0.229344061759 0.218282227539 105% => OK
Sentence topic coherence: 0.0499337652736 0.0743258471296 67% => OK
Sentence topic coherence SD: 0.0688943439031 0.0701772020484 98% => OK
Paragraph topic coherence: 0.127952653499 0.128457276422 100% => OK
Paragraph topic coherence SD: 0.0611032947366 0.0628817314937 97% => OK

Recent studies have shown that spending time at a lower temperature can help increase weight loss through thermal uncoupling and shivering. Assuming a person spends 2hr per day for a week in temperatures cold enough to induce shivering, how much additional energy are they using? What can you infer about the effectiveness of this weight loss technique?