Number 1: You have to solve this task in an imaginary situation. The magazine Språket wants you to write an article about the Swedish language. The article could be about, for example, the ancestry of the Swedish language, the status of dialects or the linguistic variety in Sweden. You can find more inspiration in the Handbook, pages 288-319. Read, think about and choose a topic for your article. If you want to use more sources than the Handbook, that's fine, just make sure you include a clear list of sources. It is a good idea to start your text with a research question that tells you what you want to investigate in your text. For example, you might want to investigate the different dialects in Sweden - in which case you could choose the question "What are the most common dialects in Sweden and where are they spoken?" NOTE! Do not write about Swedish language history in this task. Here you will be working with other parts of the Swedish language. In your article, you should refer to at least one source you used in the article, and include a citation. Be sure to mark the citation correctly and to cite the source. Remember that there must always be a reference to a source if you use information from it. If you choose to use more than one source, you must make a clear reference to the other source as well. This rule applies to any text you write. Also be careful to write the text in your own words and not to copy text from your sources. When you have finished your article, choose an appropriate title. The article should be 300-400 words long. You can write your answer here or attach a file with your article. Number 2: Here you report your second novel. You have to solve this task in an imaginary situation. The Book Mill magazine regularly asks readers to write reviews. Now they want you to review a book you have recently read. The focus of the review should be your own impressions and whether you can recommend the book. Be sure to include the message and the different themes of the book. It is also important to present some of the plot, as well as the main characters and their relationship. Where and when is the novel set? Is the language light? Difficult? Give examples of what you bring up in the review and feel free to quote. If you tell us a little about the author, be sure to cite the source you got the information from. What does the author want to say with the book? What message(s) are there? Repeat what to consider in a review in the Study Guide and in the Handbook pp. 188-192. When you are happy with your review, choose an appropriate title. Number 3: Your post should have a clear thesis, several arguments to support the thesis and preferably a counter-argument. You should also cite at least three sources. Also, make sure you structure your text clearly - use what you have learned about the writing process. There should be a clear introduction, a main part where you argue and a conclusion. Each time you use information from your sources, you should write a clear and accurate source reference inside the text. Repeat how we do source citations according to the Harvard or Oxford model if you are unsure. A list of the sources you have used should be included at the end of your work, this is called a source list. The source list should be written in alphabetical order. You should not number your sources here. Remember that you should use sources in English or Nordic languages. The reader must be able to check the information in your sources easily. Your text should be 500-700 words. When you have finished your text, choose an appropriate heading. If you don't already have a topic you want to write about, here are some tips. Crime and punishment Child rearing The modern family Economics Internet Love Nuclear power Environment.