I’ve noticed a tendency in many writers to combine certain 2-word phrases into one word. One of the most common pairs of words I have seen people put together ungrammatically are “every” and “day.” Please note: “Every day” does NOT mean the same thing as “everyday.” Be careful when you choose to create this compound word about what you really mean to say.
Developers Don’t Do Docs: How to Get Your Technical Documents Done Right – by Tammy Young, technical writing consultant for The Essay Expert
Why not have developers write technical documentation? After all, they likely designed the software, or at least had a hand in the design. Don’t they know the software best? Yes, perhaps they do, but that does not make them the best candidates for writing manuals, or even Help files.
According to the readers of my blog, the distinction between “it’s” and “its” is the top pet peeve and common error out in the writing world. This article attempts to explain the distinction between the two words.
Do you know the difference between the words “lose” and “loose”? Do you wonder each time you write one of these words whether you’re spelling it right? Today I will not only give you examples of how to use “lose” and “loose,” but I will also give you a trick to remember forever which spelling is correct.
Probably the hardest part of writing a professional bio is deciding what to put in and what to leave out. After all, a bio is supposed to be short. But most of us have done lots of different things in our work careers. How do you decide what to focus on? Guest blogger Barbra Sundquist gives us her wisdom on the subject.
Building a website for your company can be a daunting task. Even if you know what content you want on the site, you might be overwhelmed by how to organize it all. Here are a few tips on website organization that will keep your users happy ? and get you compliments on how easy it is to navigate your site!