Abstract:This issue contains reveiws of User and Task Analysis for Interface Design by JoAnn T. Hackos and Janice C. Redish; Designing Visual Language: Strategies for Professional Communicators by Charles Kostelnick and David D. Roberts; The Essential Guide to User Interface Design: An Introduction to GUI Design Principles and Techniques by Wilbert O. Galitz; The GUI Design Handbook by Susan Fowler; GUI Design Essentials for Windows 95, Windows 3.1, World Wide Web by Susan Weinschenk, Pamela Jamar, and Sarah C. Yeo; Technical Writing Style by Dan Jones; Microsoft Press Computer Dictionary by Microsoft Press; Writing in the Sciences: Exploring Conventions of Scientific Discourse by Ann M. Penrose and Steven B. Katz; The MIT Guide to Science and Engineering Communication by James G. Paradis and Muriel L. Zimmerman; Darwin Among the Machines: The Evolution of Global Intelligence by George B. Dyson; Procedural and Declarative Information in Software Manuals: Effects on Information Use, Task Performance and Knowledge by Nicol Ummelen; An Introduction to Digital Media by Tony Feldman; Connections: A Guide to On-line Writing by Daniel Anderson, Bret Benjamin, and Bill Paredes-Holt; Persuasion and Privacy in Cyberspace: The Online Protests over Lotus Marketplace and the Clipper Chip by Laura J. Gurak; The SGML FAQ Book: Understanding the Foundation of HTML and XML by Steven J. DeRose; SGML CD: A Complete SGML Tookkit by Bob DuCharme; Ethics in Technical Communication: Shades of Gray by Lori Allen and Dan Voss; Creating the Virtual Classroom: Distance Learning with the Internet by Lynnette R. Porter; Building a Web-based Education System by Colin McCormack and David Jones; Reporting Technical Information by Kenneth W. Houp, Thomas E. Pearsall, and Elizabeth Tebeaux; Technical Writing: Principles, Strategies, and Readings by Diana C. Reep; Writing in the Workplace by Jo Allen; How to Set Up and Maintain a World Wide Web Site by Lincoln D. Stein.
Document Type: Book Review
Publication date: 1998-08-01
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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