Got your message. Thank you.When you are talking about interrogation, literally speaking, it’s a question followed by an answer in the same context(sometimes directly following the question, while at other times not following until later in the context). Don’t let that confuse you. Technically speaking, not every question found in the scripture is the use of interrogation at work. Often times a question will be rhetorical, which means that it is pointing something out. When a question is rhetorical in the text, your job is to figure out what the question is pointing out. When an interrogation is being used, an answer is given which broadens the focus so that you must ascertain what the question and the answer are pointing out. Often times it may be challenging to see clearly what is being asked or what the answer means or even what they both are pointing out together. When the question is ambiguous, pay attention to the answer — the answer(if it is straight) will tell you what is being asked. When the answer doesn’t give much, determine whether or not the question is making a point.
See what happens is this, your chart might have five question marks in a paragraph column because there were five question marks in the paragraph but they might not all be interrogations. In addition to all that, some times questions come in consecutive pairs or even triplets and they are all just making one question very emphatic. So that is most of what there is to know about interrogation. Outside of that you’ll have to do more of your homework.