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This issue contains reviews of A Concise Guide to Technical Communication by Laura J. Gurak and John M. Lannon; Usability Testing and Research by Carol Barnum; The Copyeditor's Handbook: A Guide for Book Publishing and Corporate Communications by Amy Einsohn; Reshaping
Technical Communication: New Directions and Challenges for the 21st Century by Barbara Mirel and Rachel Spilka, eds.; Scrolling Forward: Making Sense of Documents in the Digital Age by David M. Levy; The Complete Idiot's Guide to Technical Writing by Krista van Laan and Catherine
Julian; Technical Writing for Dummies by Sheryl Lindsell-Roberts; You Send Me: Getting it Right When You Write Online by Patricia T. O'Conner and Stewart Kellerman; Practitioner's Handbook for User Interface Design and Development by R. J. Torres; ABCs of e-Learning:
Reaping the Benefits and Avoiding the Pitfalls by Brooke Broadbent; Typographic Design: Form and Communication, 3rd ed. by Rob Carter, Ben Day, and Philip B. Meggs; Mail and Internet Surveys: The Tailored Design Method, 2nd ed. by Don A. Dillman; User-Centered Design:
An Integrated Approach by Karel Vredenburg, Scott Isensee, and Carol Righi; The Online Educator: A Guide to Creating the Virtual Classroom by Marguerita McVay Lynch; Unspun: Key Concepts for Understanding the World Wide Web by Thomas Swiss, ed.; How to Write and Sell Your
First Book by Don Aslett; Hot Text: Web Writing that Works by Jonathan Price and Lisa Price; What's the Matter with the Internet? by Mark Posner; Submit Now: Designing Persuasive Web Sites by Andrew Clark; The ELements of Technical Writing, 2nd ed. by Thomas
E. Pearsall; XML Pocket Consultant by William R. Stanek; Special Edition Using HTML and XHTML by Molly E. Holzschlag.
Document Type: Book Review
Publication date: May 1, 2003
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.