PARCC Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers outline |

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Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers
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Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College
and Careers
A. H=3
B. H=4
C. H=5
D. H=6
Answer: A
Question: 66
An electronics store sells E Evercell brand batteries in packages of 4 and D Durapower brand
batteries in packages of 6. Which expression represents the total number of batteries in the
A. (4+E)x(6+D)
B. (4xE)+(6xD)
C. (4+E)+(6+D)
D. (4xE)÷(6xD)
Answer: B
Question: 67
The table below shows changes in the area of several trapezoids as the lengths of the bases,
b1 and b2, remain the same and the height, h, changes.
Which formula best represents the relationship between A, the areas of these trapezoids, and
h, their heights?
A. A=5h
B. A=6h
C. A=7h
D. A=12h
Answer: B
Question: 68
This table shows lengths, widths, and areas of four rectangles. In each rectangle, the length
remains 40 meters, but the width changes.
Which formula best represents the relationship between P, the perimeters of these rectangles,
and w, their widths?
A. P=w+80
B. P=2w+80
C. P=2(2w+40)
D. P=10(w+40)
Answer: B
Question: 69
The drawing shows a protractor and a trapezoid.
Which is closest to the measure of ?JNM?
A. 61°
B. 79°
C. 119°
D. 121°
Answer: A
Question: 70
Stephen researched the syllabu of solar-powered lights for his science project. He exposed 10
new solar lights to five hours of sunlight. He recorded the number of minutes each light
continued to shine after dark in the list below.
63, 67, 73, 75, 80, 91, 63, 72, 79, 87
Which of these numbers is the mean of the number of minutes in Stephen's list?
A. 28
B. 63
C. 74
D. 75
Answer: D
Question: 71
The number 123 is the 11th term in a sequence with a constant rate of change. Which of the
following sequences has this number as its 11th term?
A. 5, 17, 29, 41, ...
B. 3, 15, 27, 39, ...
C. -1,11,23,35,...
D. 1, 13, 25, 37, ...
Answer: B
Question: 72
Which of the following equations have infinitely many solutions?
A. 3(2x-5)=6x-15
B. 4x-8=12
C. 5=10x-15
D. 7x=2x+35
Answer: A
Question: 73
John was given the following equation and asked to solve for x. 2/3 x-1=5. His solution is
shown below. Circle the step where he made a mistake and then choose the answer choice
that fixes it.
A. 2/3 x=8
B. 2/3 x=6
C. x=8
D. x=2/((2/3))
Answer: B
Question: 74
Which point represents the solution to the system of linear equations graphed below?
A. (0,0)
B. (0,-3)
C. (-2,-1)
D. (-3,0)
Answer: C
Question: 75
Solve the system of linear equations.
A. (0,5)
B. (-2,1)
C. (1,2)
D. (-3,-4)
Answer: A
Question: 76
If there exists a linear relationship between the input and output values, which, if any, of
these input/output pairs can be included in the data set? Choose all that apply.
A. Option A
B. Option B
C. Option C
D. Option D
E. Option E
Answer: C, D, E
Question: 77
The solution to which of the following systems of inequalities is graphed below?
A. y<-3x+4
B. y > 2x-3
C. x<-3y+4
y+3 < 2x
D. y>4-3x
y > 2x-3
E. None of the above
Answer: E
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PARCC Partnership outline - BingNews Search results PARCC Partnership outline - BingNews Partnership

Partnership Definition:

A legal form of business operation between two or more individuals who share management and profits. The federal government recognizes several types of partnerships. The two most common are general and limited partnerships.

If your business will be owned and operated by several individuals, you'll want to take a look at structuring your business as a partnership. Partnerships come in two varieties: general partnerships and limited partnerships. In a general partnership, the partners manage the company and assume responsibility for the partnership's debts and other obligations. A limited partnership has both general and limited partners. The general partners own and operate the business and assume liability for the partnership, while the limited partners serve as investors only; they have no control over the company and are not subject to the same liabilities as the general partners.

Unless you expect to have many passive investors, limited partnerships are generally not the best choice for a new business because of all the required filings and administrative complexities. If you have two or more partners who want to be actively involved, a general partnership would be much easier to form.

One of the major advantages of a partnership is the tax treatment it enjoys. A partnership doesn't pay tax on its income but "passes through" any profits or losses to the individual partners. At tax time, the partnership must file a tax return (Form 1065) that reports its income and loss to the IRS. In addition, each partner reports his or her share of income and loss on Schedule K-1 of Form 1065.

Personal liability is a major concern if you use a general partnership to structure your business. Like sole proprietors, general partners are personally liable for the partnership's obligations and debts. Each general partner can act on behalf of the partnership, take out loans and make decisions that will affect and be binding on all the partners (if the partnership agreement permits). Keep in mind that partnerships are also more expensive to establish than sole proprietorships because they require more legal and accounting services.

If you decide to organize your business as a partnership, be sure you draft a partnership agreement that details how business decisions are made, how disputes are resolved and how to handle a buyout. You'll be glad you have this agreement if for some reason you run into difficulties with one of the partners or if someone wants out of the arrangement.

The agreement should address the purpose of the business and the authority and responsibility of each partner. It's a good idea to consult an attorney experienced with small businesses for help in drafting the agreement. Here are some other issues you'll want the agreement to address:

  • How will the ownership interest be shared? It's not necessary, for example, for two owners to equally share ownership and authority. However, if you decide to do it, make sure the proportion is stated clearly in the agreement.
  • How will decisions be made? It's a good idea to establish voting rights in case a major disagreement arises. When just two partners own the business 50-50, there's the possibility of a deadlock. To avoid this, some businesses provide in advance for a third partner, a trusted associate who may own only 1 percent of the business but whose vote can break a tie.
  • When one partner withdraws, how will the purchase price be determined? One possibility is to agree on a neutral third party, such as your banker or accountant, to find an appraiser to determine the price of the partnership interest.
  • If a partner withdraws from the partnership, when will the money be paid? Depending on the partnership agreement, you can agree that the money be paid over three, five or 10 years, with interest. You don't want to be hit with a cash-flow crisis if the entire price has to be paid on the spot on one lump sum.
Wed, 06 Mar 2013 17:38:00 -0600 en text/html
MCAS or PARCC: Berkshire schools evenly split between state tests

This spring, for the first time in more than 20 years, not all of the commonwealth's public school students will be taking exams under the Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System.

Piloted last year in select schools and grades, new 21st-century mathematics and English language arts exams developed under the multi-state Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers (PARCC), will be fully implemented by 54 percent of the state's public school districts serving students in Grades 3 through 8, starting March 16. This includes approximately 220,000 students, according to the state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.

In Berkshire County, the testing split is about 50-50, with 10 districts sticking with MCAS and nine moving forward with PARCC. Since PARCC tests are only available for the subjects of ELA and math, MCAS tests in the subject areas of reading, biology, and science, technology and engineering are still be used in applicable grades.

The use of PARCC and other standardized exams have spurred deep divisions over not only which tests are the most effective way to evaluate a student's readiness for the 21st century, but also whether testing costs, in terms of time, money, effort, training and resources, outweigh the benefits of having such student data.

With the two standardized testing systems being used simultaneously this year, the state will have solid data and results with which to weigh the effectiveness of the different exams.

"After this spring, we'll have a very complete set of data to compare performance," said state DESE Commissioner Mitchell Chester in a exact interview with The Eagle.

Over the past month's time, several new reports about standardized testing in Massachusetts have been released. And nationally there have been student and parent protests of the exams coming out of the multi-state PARCC consortium. According to Chester, the state is taking all feedback, reports and results into consideration, as it continues to gauge which set of exams best indicates how well students are prepared and on track for success in the future.

This fall, the state DESE expects to bring a recommendation to the Board of Elementary and Secondary Education to vote on whether the state will continue to use MCAS ELA and mathematics exams or will switch to the next generation testing system developed by the PARCC.

In February, the Massachusetts Business Alliance for Education (MBAE) and The National Center for the Improvement of Educational Assessment (The Center for Assessment) published a report called: "Educating Students for Success: A Comparison of the MCAS and PARCC Assessments as Indicators of College- and Career-Readiness."

Though no school or district performance data was published from last spring's pilot of the PARCC tests, the MBAE commissioned its report to find out whether the new tests could provide a "true measure of what is required to be ready for higher education and the workforce," according to a preface in the published report.

"Employers are very concerned that our skills gaps are symptoms of a lack of alignment to what schools are teaching and testing," said MBAE Executive Director Linda M. Noonan — who also happens to be an alumna of Pittsfield High School.

"MCAS, to no surprise, is not a college and career readiness indicator," Noonan said, and, as noted in the report, that's because it was never designed to.

"The passing score on the 10th grade MCAS test represents the minimum level of proficiency that all students have to meet to be eligible for a high school diploma," the executive summary of the MBAE study states.

The PARCC exams are designed to be aligned with the national Common Core curriculum standards, which were rolled out in the commonwealth during the 2012-13 academic year.

"What we've heard from employers in a poll we conducted about a year ago is that students need the ability to apply the knowledge they've learned," Noonan said, but businesses aren't finding that in high school and college graduates.

"[The students] can't communicate, can't solve a problem, can't manage time," she said.

When they talk about education reform, organizations like the MBAE, the state and even federal officials often cite statistics from a 2009 DESE report finding that 37 percent of the state's graduates of 2005, who went on to public colleges in Massachusetts, enrolled in at least one remedial subject during their first semester in college; 15 percent enrolled in at least two.

"There needed to be a system change," Noonan said.

But with change comes a whole new set of issues to tackle.

Locally and nationally, there's a lack of buy-in from some parents and educators when it comes to PARCC and high-stakes standardized testing in general.

At a exact North Adams School Committee meeting, members and Superintendent James Montepare expressed their frustrations with testing and other state education reform policies and mandates currently being implemented.

Montepare noted that there are cumulatively 70 days in a school year tied up with MCAS and teacher evaluations. Under the PARCC system, testing will happen twice a year, designed to get a better indication of how students perform and change throughout the school year.

The School Committee unanimously voted to lend its support to the Pioneer Valley-based Western Massachusetts Education Leaders Coalition, which is concerned with the impact of unfunded state education mandates; the validity, reliability and implementation of PARCC exams, and the amount and frequency of high stakes testing on their districts. It is estimated that the state currently spends about $35 million annually to administer MCAS exams.

In other PARCC states like Illinois, parents are protesting and working to opt-out students from the exams, though a exact editorial in the Chicago Tribune likened the opt-out movement to the anti-vaccination movement, noting that not testing kids can do more harm than good.

On March 3, the Boston-based Rennie Center for Education Research &amp; Policy issued a report called, "Testing the Test: A Study of PARCC Field Trials in Two Districts" based on a case study examining the spring 2014 in-depth PARCC pilot in the school districts of the commonwealth's town of Burlington and city of Revere.

Though both online and print versions of the PARCC exams are available and being used by schools, the push, as a 21st-century testing system, is that the PARCC tests eventually be completely administered in online formats.

"The experiences of Burlington and Revere provide crucial information on implementation issues such as technology use and device adaptability, scheduling and staffing of test administration, and students' experience taking computer-based tests," said Rennie Center Executive Director Chad d'Entremont in a statement issued with the new report's release.

The cost and availability of technology are highlighted by the schools studied in the Rennie Center report and also were expressed by Noonan on behalf of the MBAE.

"Schools are woefully behind in use of technology," Noonan said. "Going forward, [schools] have to make good choices about technology so that it's not just about the gadgets but that they use it to enhance and not replace pencil and paper work," she said.

Noonan added that up-front investment in technology could yield long-term savings, but that, "we do need good cost numbers on PARCC."

Burlington and Revere school officials also remain concerned about the transition to an online technology-based testing system, citing factors of how test scheduling depends "almost entirely on the inventory, type and location of available devices used for test administration," whether that be tablets, desktop or laptop computers. In addition, staff need to be well-trained on how to troubleshoot technological issues and managing student data and testing results using new software that has to be installed on all the school's testing devices.

Commissioner Chester also agreed that school technology can be costly and currently is not equitably up to par in schools across the commonwealth.

"We need to provide [schools] 21st-century classrooms," he said.

Still, with a new leaders in state government and evolving statewide education agenda, Chester said he's confident that the state will be able to meet these new educational standards, from technology to testing.

"We're a state that has made education a priority during one of the greatest recessions of our time," Chester said.

"PARCC exams have the potential to be less costly than MCAS, and we're seeing more and more schools and districts able to provide access [to technology]. I think this is the future," he said.

Contact Jenn Smith at 413-496-6239.

School districts using MCAS


Farmington River Regional




McCann Tech

Mount Greylock

North Adams

Southern Berkshire Regional 


School districts using PARCC

Berkshire Hills Regional

BART Charter Public

Central Berkshire Regional







Mon, 09 Mar 2015 08:46:00 -0500 en text/html
How To Create A Successful Outsourcing Partnership

Learning what your company can and cannot do is probably one of the most crucial insights you can achieve. Where are your resources, time and effort being wasted? Which parts of your product should you create yourself, and which should you delegate to someone that can make them better, faster or cheaper? The digital age has revolutionized serialization. In this modular world, the possibilities are endless.

Endless possibilities, however, can be intimidating. The outsourcing world is crowded with companies claiming they can give you the best service at the lowest cost. Many of them use similar catchphrases to justify their claims: a long list of solid methodologies, innovations and empowerments. After studying through all of their web pages and ogling their beautiful designs and dazzling testimonies, how do you choose the best one for you? 

As the CEO of a software outsourcing company, I think the essential concept here is that of a partnership. If you consider your outsourcing choice as a service provider, everything can go wrong. I believe you want to choose someone who has a similar philosophy to yours so you can trust them to fulfill your vision. How can you identify such a partner and create a successful relationship with them? 

Cultural Proximity

Although you’d expect to find it listed as a human resources matter or within sociological research, cultural proximity can be paramount to the success of your project. It basically stands for how like-minded you and your partner are. Do they share your worldview? Do they read the same books as you, like your favorite sport or hear the same music? Why is this important, you wonder, if all they’re going to do is code?

Many years ago, I worked as a project manager for a food-related app. We outsourced most of the interface design to India, mainly because they were the cheapest option. We started having problems halfway through the project. They chose bright-red colors for the breakfast section and dark-brown and shadowy themes for the dinner and nighttime snack segments. When we reviewed the first-draft concepts, we couldn’t put our finger on what seemed off — but the feeling of the app was just wrong and off-putting. It wasn’t until I did some research on Indian food tradition that I learned they have very heavy and sometimes spicy breakfasts and more light and mellow dinners than we do. Then I understood their association. I ended up having to make decisions about most of the design aspects myself, which demanded much more time and attention that I wanted. In summary: I understated the importance of their relationship with food, something I took for granted. If you share my nerdy interest on the subject, The Journal of International Business Studies published a fascinating study in 2013 on the significant impact of cultural proximity in the automotive industry.

Trust And Communication

This leads us to my favorite word in outsourcing: trust. In my experience, you can't make an excellent product if you don’t trust who you’re working with. Micromanaging their actions, second-guessing their approach and constantly suggesting changes, of course, could impact your design and create a weak product. The ideal thing to do is choose the best-fitting partner you can find — and then trust them. There may be many moments in which you’ll just have to take a leap of faith on their idea, but they want to do a good job as much as or more than you do. Their reputation is at stake, and no one wants to redo a task.

Trust encompasses transparency and communication. I believe you need to be very clear about your expectations, time frame, resources and any and every factor that will play a role in the product's development. If you withhold information or only say things partially, it will quickly show in the development process and things could begin to crumble. On-going communication is vital as well. Do you have doubts about something? Are you not understanding a specific stage of the process? Have there been relevant changes inside your organization or team? Communicate as quickly and clearly as possible. 


I’ll tell you something that can be hard to hear: Your product will never exist as you envisioned it. We can never create something exactly as we picture it in our heads. It doesn’t matter if you’re Elon Musk creating the new Tesla model or a child drawing his parents: The image we have in our minds and what we produce will probably never match exactly. You’re likely going to have to evolve from your initial concept, roll with the changes and trust that it’ll be better than what you imagined. When your outsourcing partner tells you something is not optimal or feasible, consider their feedback. In my experience, they want to do what’s best for you, and they want to create something that is beautiful and functional. Their reputation depends on it. This is why flexibility is crucial in outsourcing: There will be many changes you’ll have to adapt to and if you learn when to bend, your product will probably be better than you originally imagined.

There are many important factors to consider when choosing the right outsourcing partner for you. I could have talked about technical factors like the skill of their programmers, industry expertise or client records, but those are the obvious ones. I wanted to choose the three most important factors that, in my experience, determine success. They are very simple and in the end, the key to choosing a good partner in business, in life or in love is choosing someone that thinks like you so you can trust them; and once you do, you have to be flexible and understand that you’re building something together. With these in mind, I believe you will be walking down the right path.

Mon, 17 Aug 2020 17:52:00 -0500 Nacho De Marco en text/html
Limited Liability Partnership

Limited Liability Partnership Definition:

A business organization that allows limited partners to enjoy limited personal liability while general partners have unlimited personal liability

A limited partnership is similar to a general partnership except that it has two classes of partners. The general partner(s) have full management and control of the partnership business but also accept full personal responsibility for partnership liabilities. Limited partners have no personal liability beyond their investment in the partnership interest. Limited partners cannot participate in the general management and daily operations of the partnership business without being considered general partners in the eyes of the law.

The general partner can be either an individual or a corporation. One of the more common limited partnership situations involves a silent partner, where one or more limited partners provide financing for the venture and the general partners run the business. A limited partnership in this case protects the assets of silent partners by limiting their exposure and liability and acts as a conduit to pass current operating profits or losses on to them.

Most jurisdictions require limited partnership agreements to be in writing and, for the most part, contain the same provisions as those in a general partnership agreement-with some complex additions. Legal costs of forming a limited partnership can be even higher than for a corporation because in some states they are governed by securities laws.

Another aspect of limited partnerships is that in some businesses, the limited partner (also called the passive investor) may be subject to special tax liabilities that can offset the tax shelter advantages. The IRS tends to look at these facts on a case-by-case basis.

Limited partnerships file an IRS Form 1065 once a year. Individual limited and general partners include their allocable share of partnership income or loss on their individual income tax returns and pay taxes on that share based on their tax bracket. Partners cannot deduct losses greater than their basis in the partnership, which includes their investment plus any funds loaned to the partnership (except for real estate limited partnerships that are governed by special rules).

The 1986 Tax Reform Act limited the amount of losses a limited partner can deduct on a personal tax return. If the partnership is expected to generate tax losses in its early years, your CPA can help determine whether those losses will benefit you.

Sun, 16 Aug 2020 18:10:00 -0500 en text/html
Limited Liability Partnership (LLP): The Basics

Limited liability partnerships (LLPs) are a flexible legal and tax entity that allows partners to benefit from economies of scale by working together while also reducing their liability for the actions of other partners.

As with any legal entity, it is important that you check the laws in your nation (and your state) before getting too excited. In short, check with a lawyer first. The chances are good that they have firsthand experience with an LLP.

Key Takeaways

  • Limited liability partnerships (LLPs) allow for a partnership structure where each partner’s liabilities are limited to the amount they put into the business.
  • Having business partners means spreading the risk, leveraging individual skills and expertise, and establishing a division of labor.
  • Limited liability means that if the partnership fails, then creditors cannot go after a partner’s personal assets or income.
  • LLPs are common in professional businesses like law firms, accounting firms, medical practices, and wealth managers.

Watch Now: How Does a Limited Liability Partnership Work?

Understanding a Limited Liability Partnership (LLP)

To understand an LLP, it is best to start with the general partnership. A general partnership is a for-profit entity that is created by a mutual understanding between two or more parties. This is a very technical way of describing two or more people working together to make money. A general partnership can be quite informal. All it takes is a shared interest, perhaps a written contract (though not necessarily), and a handshake.

Of course, with the informal nature of a general partnership, there is a downside. The most obvious risk is that of legal liability. In a general partnership, all partners share liability for any issue that may arise.

For example, if Joan and Ted are partners in a cupcake venture and a bad batch results in people getting sick, then they can both be personally sued for damages. For this reason, many people quickly turn general partnerships into formal legal entities to protect personal assets from being part of any lawsuit.

The genuine details of an LLP depend on where you create it. In general, however, your personal assets as a partner are protected from legal action. Basically, the liability is limited in the sense that you may lose assets in the partnership, but not those outside of it (your personal assets). The partnership is the first target for any lawsuit, although a specific partner could be held liable if they personally did something wrong.


An LLP and a limited liability company (LLC) both offer protections for their owners. The LLP is a formal structure that requires a written partnership agreement and usually comes with annual reporting requirements, depending on your legal jurisdiction.

It differs from an LLC in its liability protections, however, as well as management requirements. LLCs have more flexibility in who can manage the business. LLPs require management duties be equally divided. Protection-wise, LLCs protect members from personal liability for debts or claims on the business. With an LLP, a partner is not liable for another partner’s mistakes.

Overall, it is the flexibility of an LLP for a certain type of professional that makes it a superior option to an LLC or other corporate entity. Like an LLC, the LLP is a flow-through entity for tax purposes. This means that the partners receive untaxed profits and must pay the taxes themselves. Both an LLC and an LLP are preferable to a corporation, which is taxed as an entity and its shareholders taxed again on distributions.

LLP vs. LP

As in a general partnership, all partners in an LLP can participate in the management of the partnership. This is an important point because there is another type of partnership—a limited partnership (LP)—in which one partner, known as the general partner (GP), has all the power and most of the liability and the other partners are silent but have a financial stake. With the shared management of an LLP, the liability is also shared—although, as the name suggests, it is greatly limited.

Benefits of an LLP

Professionals who use LLPs tend to rely heavily on reputation. Most LLPs are created and managed by a group of professionals who have a lot of experience and clients among them. By pooling resources, the partners lower the costs of doing business while increasing the LLP’s capacity for growth. They can share office space, employees, and so on. Most important, reducing costs allows the partners to realize more profits from their activities than they could individually.

The partners in an LLP may also have a number of junior partners in the firm who work for them in the hopes of someday making full partner. These junior partners are paid a salary and often have no stake or liability in the partnership. The important point is that they are designated professionals who are qualified to do the work that the partners bring in.

This is another way that LLPs help the partners scale their operations. Junior partners and employees take away the detail work and free up the partners to focus on bringing in new business.

Another advantage of an LLP is the ability to bring partners in and let partners out. Because a partnership agreement exists for an LLP, partners can be added or retired as outlined by the agreement. This comes in handy, as the LLP can always add partners who bring existing business with them. Usually, the decision to add requires approval from all of the existing partners.

LLPs Around the World

LLPs exist in many countries, with varying degrees of divergence from the U.S. model. In most countries, an LLP is a tax flow-through entity intended for professionals who all have an active role in managing the partnership.

There is often a list of approved professions for LLPs, such as lawyers, accountants, consultants, and architects. The liability protection also varies, but most countries’ LLPs protect individual partners from the negligence of any other partner.

Frequently Asked Questions

What Do You Mean by Limited Liability Partnership LLP?

An LLP is a limited liability partnership where each partner has limited personal liability for debts or claims of the partnership. Partners of an LLP aren't held responsible for the acts of other partners.

What Is the Difference Between a Limited Partnership and an LLP?


A limited partnership (LP) requires that at least one partner (called the general partner) have unlimited liability, and that limited partners aren't part of management. An LLP gives all partners limited liability.

What Is an Example of an LLP?

LLPs are often formed by professional offices, such as doctors, accounting, or law offices.

The Bottom Line

The limited liability limited partnership (LLP) structure of organizing a business allows each partner to both enjoy limited liability from outside stakeholders as well as from the other partners. All partners are thus limited partners (LPs) and there is no general partner (GP).

This type of partnership is particularly useful when a group of professionals, like doctors or lawyers, form a partnership, since lawsuits may be more common for malpractice or similar faults of a partner. In an LLP the other partners and the business itself would not be responsible for the acts of another.

Fri, 11 Sep 2015 03:07:00 -0500 en text/html
Partnership Marketing Unique&lt;span&gt;&lt;/span&gt; Experiences

Unique Experiences

Whether you’re treating employees, clients or customers, everyone is bound to go home from an exclusive event at FedExForum, player appearance, on-court experience or any of our other options with favorable memories attached to your brand.

Mon, 18 Nov 2019 04:27:00 -0600 text/html
How to Outline a Short Story

Outline the fiction writing process and challenge your students to be creative. This worksheet explains how to outline a short story, and then asks young writers to create a plot of their own. But first they’ll have to come up with a main character! This fifth-grade writing exercise pushes students to think about cohesive sequencing, organization, and style.

Add to collection

Assign digitally

View aligned standards
Wed, 11 Jul 2012 00:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Partnership content

Dezeen regularly produces content in partnership with other brands, events or media organisations. We call this partnership content.

Partnership content is different from other content on Dezeen in three ways. Dezeen is usually paid for producing partnership content or receives something of equivalent value from the partner in lieu of payment.

In addition, while Dezeen retains full editorial control of partnership content, our partner usually sees a preview and approves the content before it is published. This allows us to ensure that partnership content is relevant to our audience and aligned with our editorial standards. Comments are usually disabled on partnership content.

All partnership content on Dezeen is clearly labelled (which is probably how you found this page). Examples of partnership content include:

Editorial promotions

Editorial promotions are paid-for articles written by Dezeen to promote a particular brand, product or service.

Gift guides

Some editorial promotions take the form of gift guides, which one or more brand usually pay to be listed in.


There are two kinds of competitions on Dezeen. We run regular giveaways providing readers with the chance to win a prize, with winners selected at random. The competition is usually paid for by the participating brand.

We also team up with brands to run paid-for design contests on behalf of or in collaboration with brands. These usually feature cash prizes with winners selected by a jury. Examples include the Out of the Box competition with Samsung and the OLEDs Go! competition with LG Display.

Branded videos

Dezeen's in-house video studio produces paid-for branded videos for clients, which are published in articles on Dezeen as well as on our social media channels.


Dezeen also partners with brands to host paid-for talks and panel discussions. Often, our video studio will film and live stream these on Dezeen and on our social media channels.

Dezeen Showroom

Dezeen Showroom is a space where brands can pay to launch new products and showcase their designers and projects.

School shows

School shows feature a digital showcase of student work, including graduate and end-of-year projects, which are usually paid for by the school.


When Dezeen works with a partner to co-create content, we call it a collaboration. Collaborations usually comprise one or more of the different paid-for partnership content types listed above, often as a series of content. But a collaboration could also be something completely bespoke, such as a one-off commission, initiative or event.

You can see examples of our collaborations here.

Media partnerships

Dezeen often collaborates with events, organisations or other publications on media partnerships. Dezeen is not paid for media partnerships but will usually have agreed to provide certain coverage in return for equivalent exposure on the partner's channels.

Interested in partnering with Dezeen? Contact [email protected] for details and pricing or download our media pack.

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Global Partnerships

A cutting-edge, premier NBA franchise, The Atlanta Hawks pride themselves on their authentic connection with the city of Atlanta. A partnership with the Hawks provides not only a unique connection to the city, but award winning activation and full integration into the Hawks brand that extends past traditional advertising elements. The Global Partnerships team excels at constructing tailormade partnership solutions designed to elevate marketing objectives extending into community initiatives, DE&amp;I, original digital content, fan experience, hospitality, radio, television exposure and more.

Partnering with the Atlanta Hawks lifts your brand beyond the standard campaigns offered by competing traditional media outlets. The result is true consumer preference among our diverse fan bases. The Hawks specialize in building unique programs custom built for each brand. This strategy ensures each solutions-drive partnership forms brand loyalty with a lasting connection to every fan coming to State Farm Arena and all of those throughout the country watching from home.

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Partnership News

A partnership is an agreement between several parties to work together in order to advance their mutual interests. In business, that usually means cooperation between companies whose areas of activity overlap to a certain degree, meaning that they could help Excellerate each other's performance. For instance, an online merchant can partner with a Bitcoin payment processor, which would give the former access to a new niche of customers, and the latter would be entitled to a fee from every Bitcoin transaction they process for the shop.

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