When it comes to the profile itself, make sure you fill out the whole thing. It may seem tedious or difficult to describe yourself, but leaving sections blank or putting in short, generic answers makes it look like you aren’t really interested.
Avoid phrases like, “I wouldn’t normally use one of these dating services, but my friends put me up to this.” Remember, your target audience is other people who are using this dating service. Think of specific aspects of your personality that you want to highlight. Instead of, “I enjoy Stanley Kubrick films,” say, “The other night I was watching "A Clockwork Orange," and I found myself thinking it would be a lot more fun to watch and discuss it with someone else.” Humor is especially important.
Just make sure in your proofreading that you have kept the thread consistent throughout the paper.
Start with a couple of sentences that introduce your topic to your reader.
It has two parts: Without an introduction it is sometimes very difficult for your audience to figure out what you are trying to say.
There needs to be a thread of an idea that they will follow through your paper or presentation.
Right.” Nearly everyone “enjoys a night out on the town, but also likes a quiet evening at home.” It would be difficult to find someone who doesn’t like a good sense of humor in a date. Inject some humor into your subject line or include one of your interests.
An introduction is the first paragraph of a written research paper, or the first thing you say in an oral presentation, or the first thing people see, hear, or experience about your project. A fictional reflection of my mind fossilized, set in paper and ink, instead of stone. This is who I was, and this, and this, and this, and that, and most times I look back and wince. Maybe I should let go and join those who pretend the past is past, but it's a falsehood I've never learned to spin.” ― Caitlín R. ----- "A Clockwork Orange Resucked" intro to first full American version 1986” ― Anthony Burgess, “And it means snapshots, because that's what all stories I write come down to; each is a snapshot of who I was during however many days and weeks it was written. Sometimes, I'm even grateful to the me of then who left a snapshot for the me of now. " He wandered toward the window, pausing to examine the stacks of books on her bedside table, and then the bed itself. Death as the abrupt and absurd end of life” ― Paul Auster “The 21st chapter gives the novel the quality of genuine fiction, an art founded on the principle that human beings change. It is a way of looking death in the face, and by death I mean death as we live it today: without God, without hope of salvation.