In this case, you can see five discrete categories, each with its own stakes, and the number value that corresponds to your performance: The prof will take the rubric and keep it within reach while grading.
Along with making notes on your paper, the prof will also check off your performance in each category—summarizing your performance in that category: If you have a hundred-point paper, each one of these categories is worth 20 points.
See where the prof tells you exactly what your paper should be?
Also, take a look at the section at the “Requirements” section.
Now that you have that figured out, let’s move on to the next step: Crafting a reminder that you can revisit while you write.
It might seem like a silly thing to do, but an anchor sentence is as vital as a thesis statement.
If you know that, you can write to the rubric and pick up easy points along the way.
Universities mandate that professors given students rubrics or some form of assessment guideline.
Your profs know when you don’t take time prewriting, and they know when you’re being wishy-washy or only reading to reinforce your opinion. Also, you should be using scholarly research, which means no random Googling and picking the first things you ping.
Take a look at the first section of the assignment sheet.