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BOOK REVIEWS

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Abstract:

This issue contains reviews of Managing the Publishing Process: An Annotated Bibliography by Bruce Speck; The New York Public Library Writer's Guide to Style and Usage by Andrea J. Sutcliffe, ed.; Type and Layout: How Typography and Design Can Get Your Message Across— or Get in the Way by Colin Wheildon; Beyond the Mac is not a Typewriter by Robin Williams; Writing in the Technical Fields: A Step-By-Step Guide for Engineers, Scientists, and Technicians by Michael H. Markel; Functional Communication Quality by Luuk van Waes, Egbert Woudstra, and Paul van den Hoven, eds.; Developing SGML DTDs: From Text to Model to Markup by Eve Maler and Jeanne El Andaloussi; Basic Technical Reporting by Herman M. Weisman; About Face: The Essentials of User Interface Design by Alan Cooper; Global Interface Design: A Guide to Designing International User Interfaces by Tony Fernandes; Developing International Software for Windows 95 and Windows NT: A Handbook for International Software Design by Nadine Kano; The Cross-GUI Handbook for Multiplatform User Interface Design by Aaron Marcus, Nick Smilonich, and Lynne Thompson; The Windows Interface Guidelines for Software Design by Microsoft Corporation; Guidelines for Enterprise-wide GUI Design by Susan Weinschenk and Sarah C. Yeo; Designing Object-oriented User Interfaces by Dave Collins; User Interface Design by Ray E. Eberts; Extra-ordinary Human-computer Interaction: Interfaces for Users with Disabilities by Alistair D. N. Edwards, ed.; Understanding Interfaces: A Handbook of Human-computer Dialogue by Mark W. Lansdale; The Art of Human-Computer Interface Design by Brenda Laurel, ed.; User Interface Design: A Structured Approach by Siegfried Treu.

Document Type: Book Review

Publication date: November 1, 1996

More about this publication?
  • Technical Communication, the Society's journal, publishes articles about the practical application of technical communication theory and serves as a common arena for discussion by practitioners. Technical Communication includes both quantitative and qualitative research while showcasing the work of some of the field's most noteworthy writers. Among its most popular features are the helpful book reviews. Technical Communication is published quarterly and is free with membership.
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