1. How has online course different than what is expected?
2. What is online communication?
3. You are entering a life situation where it will be other people's job and you cannot expect all of it to be positive, how do you plan to use critical feed back to improve learning?
4. How do you plan to use critical thinking to improve learning?
The first step is to understand the key words - online communication.
1. There's a grammar mistake from the first question, it should be written as, "how has online course been different than what is expected?"
If you're enrolled in an online class now, I would answer it from a perspective from what you thought it was going to be like and compare to what you think of it now. If you haven't taken an online course, you would have to answer it from a hypothetical point of view.
As for the 2nd question, all you need to do is look up the terms from Dictionary.com. I would go with this step first with all the questions because they will help you understand all of the questions more fully than before.
As for the 4th question, the keywords are: critical thinking and improve learning. What critical thinking means is using the mind to analyze the learned material with detail. (That's my definition of it, but you should look up these words.) Try and use encyclopedia sites online to help you find definitions for the key words as well. From this point, I will copy and paste significant information on paragraph organization and creating a thesis statement if you need to. The information can be located from Purdue University's Online Writing Lab website:
What is a paragraph?
A paragraph is a collection of related sentences dealing with a single topic. Learning to write good paragraphs will help you as a writer stay on track during your drafting and revision stages. Good paragraphing also greatly assists your readers in following a piece of writing. You can have fantastic ideas, but if those ideas aren't presented in an organized fashion, you will lose your readers (and fail to achieve your goals in writing).
The Basic Rule: Keep One Idea to One Paragraph
The basic rule of thumb with paragraphing is to keep one idea to one paragraph. If you begin to transition into a new idea, it belongs in a new paragraph. There are some simple ways to tell if you are on the same topic or a new one. You can have one idea and several bits of supporting evidence within a single paragraph. You can also have several points in a single paragraph as long as they relate to the overall topic of the paragraph. If the single points start to get long, then perhaps elaborating on each of them and placing them in their own paragraphs is the route to go.
Elements of a Paragraph
To be as effective as possible, a paragraph should contain each of the following: Unity, Coherence, A Topic Sentence, and Adequate Development. As you will see, all of these traits overlap. Using and adapting them to your individual purposes will help you construct effective paragraphs.
The entire paragraph should concern itself with a single focus. If it begins with a one focus or major point of discussion, it should not end with another or wander within different ideas.
Coherence is the trait that makes the paragraph easily understandable to a reader. You can help create coherence in your paragraphs by creating logical bridges and verbal bridges.
The same ...