This issue contains reviews of Is the help helpful? How to create online help that meets your users' needs by Jean Hollis Weber; Communication and public participation in environmental decision making by Stephen P. Depoe, John W. Delicath, and Marie-France Aepli Elsenbeer,eds.;
Science serialized: Representation of the sciences in ninteenth-century periodicals by Geoffrey Cantor; The distance education evolution: Issues and case studies by Dominique Monolescu, Catherine Schifter, and Linda Greenwood, eds.; Doing research in the real world by
David E. Gray; The digital biomedical illustration handbook by Mike de la Flor; Thinking with type: A critical guide for designers, writers, editors, and students by Ellen Lupton; Rapid contextual design: A how-to guide to key techniques for user-centered design by Karen
Holtzblatt, Jessamyn Burns Wendell, and Shelley Wood; Instructional engineering in networked environments by Gilbert Paquette; Selected essays of Jim W. Corder: Pursuing the personal in scholarship, teaching, and writing by Jim W. Corder, ed., James S. Baumlin and Keith D. Miller;
Writing in the sciences: Exploring conventions of scientific discourse by Ann M. Penrose and Stephen B. Katz; The wealthy writer: How to earn a six-figure income as a freelance writer (no kidding!) by Michael Meanwell; Graphic designer's color handbook: Choosing and using
color from concept to final output by Rick Southerland and Barb King; 2005 writer's market by Kathryn Brogan; Writer's market companion by Joe Feiertag and Mary Carmen Cupito; Beyond knowledge management by Brian Lehaney, Steve Clarke, Elayne Coakes, and Gillian Jack,
eds.; Effective writing for health professionals: A practical guide to getting publushed by Megan-Jane Johnstone; The free agent marketing guide: 100+ marketing tips for free agents, independent consultants, and freelancers by Douglas Florzak; Designing a digital portfolio
by Cynthia Baron; XML in a nutshell: A desktop quick reference by Elliotte Rusty Harold and W. Scott Means; Technical writing for success by Dalene Smith-Worthington and Sue Jefferson; E-education applications: Human factors and innovative approaches by Claude Ghaoul;
Defensive design for the web: How to improve error messages, help, forms, and other crisis points by 37signals (Matthew Linderman with Jason Fried); The sage handbook of quantatative methodology for the social sciences by David Caplan, ed.; Multimedia-based instructional design
by William W. Lee and Diana L. Owens; Designing for virtual communities in the service of learning by Sasha A. Barab, Rob King, and James H. Gray, eds.; Technically-write! by Ron Blicq and Lisa Moretto; Style: Ten lessons in clarity and grace by Joseph M. Williams; The
non-designer's design book: Design and typographic principles for the visual novice by Robin Williams.
Document Type: Book Review
Publication date: August 1, 2005
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.