: How to Write Clear, Concise, and Simple Sentences that (General) Readers Love!
To write accurately for general readers and trade
professionals, you must not only use words that they will understand and appreciate, but also words that will carry precisely
Our free eBook, "How to Write Clear, Concise, and Simple Sentences that (General) Readers Love!
" will teach you how to write for both general readers
and trade professionals
The general reader is a person who knows little, if anything, about your particular topic. The trade professional is someone who is as knowledgeable as you are, except a specific point on which you
It is easy to write for the general reader who knows nothing about a subject; but when you write for the highly educated reader, you must know what every word means and you must have something new to say that will interest these well-informed readers.
In writing an e-mail, an article, a report, or any type of document, your goal
as the sole communicator of your messageis to interest your readers about your topic. Thus, you want to appeal to them strongly and make them understand your message. Just what steps do you take?
ebook reveals the precise steps to write clearly and expressively for both classes of readers. We provide many "before" and "after" examples and lots of practical, time-proven advice on improving your writing.What's Inside:
Chapter 1: How to Write Interestingly for the General Reader
Chapter 2: How to Write Pleasingly for Special Readers
Chapter 3: How to Be Complete and Yet Brief
Chapter 4: How to Please by Maintaining Sentence Unity
Chapter 5: How to Avoid Distracting Wordiness
Chapter 6: How to Please Readers by Making Sentences Complete
Chapter 7: How to Present a Clear and Definite Point of View
Chapter 8: How to Follow a Logical and Convincing Order
Chapter 9: How to
Maintain Satisfactory Coherence
Chapter 10: How to Maintain a Pleasing Economy of Language
Chapter 11: How to Use Words Accurately and Forcibly
Chapter 12: How to Use Words With Pleasing Effect
Chapter 13: How to Avoid Trite, Overworked Expressions