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This issue contains reviews of Inside the Publishing Revolution: The Adobe Story by Pamela Pfiffner; XSLT Cookbook: Solutions and Examples for XML and XSLT Developers by Sal Mangano; Management Communication: A Guide by Deborah C. Andrews and William D. Andrews; The Knowledge Medium: Designing Effective Computer-based Learning Environments by Gary A. Berg; Observing the User Experience: A Practitioner's Guide to User Research by Mike Kuniavsky; The New Media Reader by Noah Wardrip-Fruin and Nick Montfort, eds.; The Cultural Imperative: Global Trends in the 21st Century by Richard D. Lewis; Web of Deception: Misinformation on the Internet by Anne P. Mintz, ed.; XML Schema by Eric van der Vlist; A Pattern Language for Web Usability by Ian Graham; Essential Blogging by Cory Doctorow and colleagues; Digital Typography Using LaTex by Apostolos Syropoulos, Nick Sofroniou, and Antonis Tsolomitis; The New Six Sigma: A Leader's Guide to Achieving Rapid Business Improvement and Sustainable Results by Matt Barney and Tom McCarty; Learning Java by Patrick Niemeyer and Jonathan Knudsen; Merriam-Webster's Consise Dictionary of English Usage by Merriam-Webster, Inc.; The Columbia Guide to Digital Publishing by William E. Kasforf, ed.; Web Bloopers: 60 Common Web Design Mistakes and How to Avoid Them by Jeff Johnson; Leonardo's Laptop: Human Needs and the New Computing Technologies by Ben Shneiderman; Developing an Online Curriculum: Technologies and Techniques by Lynnette R. Porter; www.imaging: Efficient Image Preparation for the World Wide Web by Robin Nichols and Philip Andrews; JavaScript for the World Wide Web: Visual Quickstart Guide by Tom Negrino and Dori Smith; Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary by Merriam-Webster, Inc.; Metaphor and Knowledge: The Challenges of Writing Science by Ken Baake.

Document Type: Book Review

Publication date: May 1, 2004

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  • 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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