So I found that if I book mark a page, and then click on the book with the bookmark, it opens up a page similar to the list you get when you do a search, but in the list, you have sentences from the page that was bookmarked.
In my Side by Side Chinese and English Grammar by C. Frederick Farell etal, published by MacGraw-Hill, I found that I bookmarked pages where the way the Chinese language differed from English as well as some pages useful for constructing my novel I'm writing. Also, in the MacGraw-Hill Chinese Dictionary and Guide, I found I had to book mark the English-Chinese dictionary by each page of the alphabet for ease of finding things. You'd think that they would want the online version to be as useful or more useful than the paper copy. This same version could use each of the broken mark page to be findable on the search, but this doesn't occur. I would recommend that each of these have a chapter mark. Sure, that is a lot of work since the broken marks count goes up to 25 marks and the number of words up to 2000, but I would find having both there very helpful. Some of the note making I used here will show up in my essay.
I also marked notes on the story I'm using primarily in my essay, "One Thousand Years of Good Prayers" by Yiyun Li. I found that when you copy and paste from a Kindle book that the Kindle reader automatically builds the reference for you, this is wonderful help. I also worked with paper, collecting references from "The Geography of Thought" by Richard E. Nesbitt, who writes on how attention, perception, language, and correlation by people from Asian countries differ than from Western cultures. He also talks about how the mind set of bilingual and people familiar with both countries could be set by using cultural prompts. He also talks about the errors one makes given one mindset or the other. For data and process analysts the differences between the two are akin to object-oriented programming versus process-oriented programming, which I think would probably alter the results for those people with training in these areas.
The essay is about 1500 words at the moment and Evelyn Conlon, my mentor for the semester, has said that I needn't turn it in until the last packet goes in. I have two other topic areas I want to cover as a contrast and compare that will help connect my notes from memoir authors Brian Leyden who wrote "The Home Place", Ross Skelton who wrote "Eden Halt", and some others and some of the political data I have. I think I'll turn in the start of the essay anyway just so I don't get thrown out for breaking rules or something.
I worked on finalizing the golf book, the index is a much more timely task than I supposed, but the good news was for me, that I could code the marks on each chapter then merge into a single document, then create the index and test it for completeness.
This week my reading mostly consisted of rereading previously read books, but I did start "The Wandering Earth" by Cixin Liu, a classic of science fiction.