Sample Summary Writing Note: I recommend using Chrome, Firefox or Safari as some users have reported issues with Internet Explorer not recording answers correctly.Instructions: - You have 20 minutes of writing time. - After clicking on the next button, the exam timer will begin. The timer is located on the browser tab and also on the bottom right of each page. - A sample answer is provided on the 'Results' page after you click on the 'Submit' button. Goal: To write a concise set of notes summarising the main ideas and key supporting information expressed in the text.- While writing:provide a headinguse bullet points, numbering, sub-headingsuse note form ie, don't need to write in full sentencesuse your own wordsno personal opinionexpress information in logical orderuse correct spelling, appropriate language, grammar & punctuationwrite ½ to 1 page (printed A4)- You can complete the exam as many times as you wish. - You can write out a rough plan of your written response on paper before typing out the final response in the text field (which can be expanded out for easier viewing).Contact: Email me if there are any issues. All the best!Luke Should bottled water be banned? Banning bottled water would reduce waste and protect the environment. About 70% of plastic water bottles bought in the United States are not recycled, which means the majority end up in landfills or in the oceans, harming the ecosystem and poisoning animals. Plastic water bottles were the third most commonly collected trash during the Ocean Conservancy’s International Coastal Cleanup behind cigarette butts and plastic food wrappers. It is estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic waste by weight in the oceans than fish.Almost all plastic water bottles are made of polyethylene terephthalate (PET), the raw materials for which are derived from crude oil and natural gas. The Pacific Institute found that it took about 17 million barrels of oil to produce enough plastic for the bottles of water consumed by Americans in 2006. Since 2006, American consumption of bottled water has increased 65% from 8.3 billion gallons in 2006 to 13.7 billion gallons in 2017, increasing the need for more plastic water bottles and thus more oil and gas.Banning bottled water is good for your health. A study by Orb Media and the State University of New York found bottled water samples contained nearly twice as many pieces of micro-plastic per litre (10.4) than the tap water samples (4.45) with 93% of bottles showing some sign of micro-plastic contamination. Banning bottled water would save money, and public water fountains are convenient and plentiful. Bottled water is expensive. It can cost between 400 to 2,000 times more than tap water, four times more than a litre of milk, and three times more than a litre of gasoline. Mathematicians at Penn State University estimate that spending 20 dollars on a reusable water bottle can save the average American up to 1,236 dollars a year; for a family of four that amounts to nearly 5,000 dollars.Banning bottled water would protect local water supplies. Almost 64% of bottled water comes from municipal supplies. Bottling water can drain water sources that local communities rely on. Nestlé, Coca-Cola, and PepsiCo continued to bottle and export water from public lands and municipal supplies in California during times of drought, even when a 25% reduction in water use was imposed on cities and municipalities in the state. Edited content has been sourced from: https://www.procon.org/headline.php?headlineID=005401Click submit to end the practice essay.