Considering Your Audience

“Considering Your Audience”
The three views to writing to an audience are classical, cognitive, and social views.   They all vary in their own aspects, but all of them have great methods for writing.
Classical view is the same as classical writing from our classical world.   It is comprised of different components: theory, analysis and imitation, and practice, classical view has to do with an audience that is identifiable age, demographics, religion is appropriate for and audience that we do not know.   It helps writers practice grammatical, logical, and rhetorical skills, as well as thoughts of imitation and persuasive communication.
A cognitive view has to do with the way a writer transfers his ideas together to an unknown audience.   In this view, writers analyze how people process and read the information presented to them, in term the writer uses his motivation to consider the level of his audience.   A good example would be reading a textbook, the ideas designed to teach or inform unknown audiences.   There are highlighted ideas as if a textbook would have to help guide you through the book to make it a whole.
Social view is more specific and dependent on what one is writing.   Social view style comes from some type of interaction, which is predominantly used to attract readers on a specific topic from talking about things that audience is interested in.   I thinking that maybe a social view would be like writing a biography.   Alternatively, maybe social media?
The view that I often use in writing is normally cognitive.   due to the fact that I serve in the military I like to develop my ideas and thoughts first, then guide my audience through my process and possibly to my conclusion.