Claim: Imagination is a more valuable asset than experience.Reason: People who lack experience are free to imagine what is possible without the constraints of established habits and attitudes.

The topic raises the controversial issue of whether the ability to imagine is more important than the actual experience since it is not biased by habits and attitudes. Indisputably, imaginations of potential happenings are very useful to prior evaluate the outcome of an action and help people to have a gut feeling before even starting. Nevertheless, it is hard to compare the personal assets imagination and experience in value since imagination builds upon made experiences and, additionally, can be biased by the established habits and attitudes of the person imagining. Therefore, I generally disagree with the statement that imagination is the better asset than experience and would argue that they both depend on each other and are important for different situations.

First, imagination can barely happen without any experiences in that very field. That can be even someone describing a situation or making research about it. I would like to point out that the more experiences you have in this area, the more realistic your imagination will be. Even if you use the explanation of other people about the thing you want to imagine, the experiences of this person will be mirrored by the subsequent imagination. To illustrate, let us look at the example of someone trying to imagine an elephant without having seen it before. If there is nothing to base the imagination of, the elephant will very likely look like something made up which has nothing to do with the actual animal. The more experience the person imagining has through the description of the looks and behavior of the animal, or the real experience to have seen an elephant, the more detailed and feasible an imagination at a later point of time will be. Consequently, it is pretty obvious that no imagination can be possible without a glimpse of experience and, thus, both abilities are important in their ways.
Furthermore, your imaginations cannot be completely abandoned of any habits or attitudes. Usually, they reflect what you experienced or what other people describe, which includes the own, or the other’s, habits and attitudes. Thus, your imagination pretty much reflects the attitudes and habits of the experiences made and, therefore, is not free from biases. Even if something is explained objectively in a scientific way, there is always a perspective on a narrower or author or the reader connects the objective descriptions with the personal experiences to imagine the situation more precisely. As an example, many people have already made the experience to have gotten told a story about a person and then imagined the looks of his or her. Usually, the imagination is far from the real person’s looks which proves the statement to be not fully true. Hence, all the evidence above demonstrates that imagination and experience are highly related.
In conclusion, although the skill of imagining something very precisely is of great value, it is always related to the persons experienced in a way which makes none of the assets more important than the other one. In fact, experience is more likely to occur without prior imagination than the other way around.

Average: 6.2 (1 vote)
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Grammar and spelling errors:
Line 1, column 103, Rule ID: ACTUAL_EXPERIENCE[1]
Message: Use simply 'experience'.
Suggestion: experience
...y to imagine is more important than the actual experience since it is not biased by habits and at...
Line 1, column 388, Rule ID: POSSESIVE_APOSTROPHE[1]
Message: Possible typo: apostrophe is missing. Did you mean 'assets'' or 'asset's'?
Suggestion: assets'; asset's
...ess, it is hard to compare the personal assets imagination and experience in value sin...
Line 3, column 107, Rule ID: HE_VERB_AGR[1]
Message: The pronoun 'someone' must be used with a third-person verb: 'describes'.
Suggestion: describes very field. That can be even someone describing a situation or making research about it...
Line 4, column 409, Rule ID: IN_A_X_MANNER[1]
Message: Consider replacing "in a scientific way" with adverb for "scientific"; eg, "in a hasty manner" with "hastily".
...n if something is explained objectively in a scientific way, there is always a perspective on a nar...

Transition Words or Phrases used:
consequently, first, furthermore, hence, if, look, nevertheless, so, then, therefore, thus, even so, in conclusion, in fact

Attributes: Values AverageValues Percentages(Values/AverageValues)% => Comments

Performance on Part of Speech:
To be verbs : 25.0 19.5258426966 128% => OK
Auxiliary verbs: 11.0 12.4196629213 89% => OK
Conjunction : 23.0 14.8657303371 155% => OK
Relative clauses : 11.0 11.3162921348 97% => OK
Pronoun: 30.0 33.0505617978 91% => OK
Preposition: 73.0 58.6224719101 125% => OK
Nominalization: 29.0 12.9106741573 225% => Less nominalizations (nouns with a suffix like: tion ment ence ance) wanted.

Performance on vocabulary words:
No of characters: 2648.0 2235.4752809 118% => OK
No of words: 515.0 442.535393258 116% => OK
Chars per words: 5.14174757282 5.05705443957 102% => OK
Fourth root words length: 4.763781212 4.55969084622 104% => OK
Word Length SD: 2.97409305875 2.79657885939 106% => OK
Unique words: 230.0 215.323595506 107% => OK
Unique words percentage: 0.446601941748 0.4932671777 91% => More unique words wanted or less content wanted.
syllable_count: 882.0 704.065955056 125% => OK
avg_syllables_per_word: 1.7 1.59117977528 107% => OK

A sentence (or a clause, phrase) starts by:
Pronoun: 9.0 6.24550561798 144% => OK
Article: 7.0 4.99550561798 140% => OK
Subordination: 5.0 3.10617977528 161% => OK
Conjunction: 2.0 1.77640449438 113% => OK
Preposition: 3.0 4.38483146067 68% => OK

Performance on sentences:
How many sentences: 21.0 20.2370786517 104% => OK
Sentence length: 24.0 23.0359550562 104% => OK
Sentence length SD: 50.8520596711 60.3974514979 84% => OK
Chars per sentence: 126.095238095 118.986275619 106% => OK
Words per sentence: 24.5238095238 23.4991977007 104% => OK
Discourse Markers: 5.85714285714 5.21951772744 112% => OK
Paragraphs: 4.0 4.97078651685 80% => OK
Language errors: 4.0 7.80617977528 51% => OK
Sentences with positive sentiment : 11.0 10.2758426966 107% => OK
Sentences with negative sentiment : 1.0 5.13820224719 19% => More negative sentences wanted.
Sentences with neutral sentiment: 9.0 4.83258426966 186% => OK
What are sentences with positive/Negative/neutral sentiment?

Coherence and Cohesion:
Essay topic to essay body coherence: 0.356414478007 0.243740707755 146% => OK
Sentence topic coherence: 0.124844528135 0.0831039109588 150% => OK
Sentence topic coherence SD: 0.0579107562157 0.0758088955206 76% => OK
Paragraph topic coherence: 0.246022120846 0.150359130593 164% => OK
Paragraph topic coherence SD: 0.0367285884684 0.0667264976115 55% => OK

Essay readability:
automated_readability_index: 15.0 14.1392134831 106% => OK
flesch_reading_ease: 38.66 48.8420337079 79% => OK
smog_index: 11.2 7.92365168539 141% => OK
flesch_kincaid_grade: 13.8 12.1743820225 113% => OK
coleman_liau_index: 12.83 12.1639044944 105% => OK
dale_chall_readability_score: 7.86 8.38706741573 94% => OK
difficult_words: 99.0 100.480337079 99% => OK
linsear_write_formula: 16.5 11.8971910112 139% => OK
gunning_fog: 11.6 11.2143820225 103% => OK
text_standard: 12.0 11.7820224719 102% => OK
What are above readability scores?

Better to have 5/6 paragraphs with 3/4 arguments. And try always support/against one side but compare two sides, like this:

para 1: introduction
para 2: reason 1. address both of the views presented for reason 1
para 3: reason 2. address both of the views presented for reason 2
para 4: reason 3. address both of the views presented for reason 3
para 5: reason 4. address both of the views presented for reason 4 (optional)
para 6: conclusion.

Rates: 62.5 out of 100
Scores by essay e-grader: 3.75 Out of 6
Note: the e-grader does NOT examine the meaning of words and ideas. VIP users will receive further evaluations by advanced module of e-grader and human graders.