Abstract:This issue contains reviews of Elements of typographic style by Robert Bringhurst; Freedom of information in a post 9-11 world by Charles H. Sides, ed.; Pocket guide to technical presentations and professional speaking by Steven B. Zwickel and William S. Pfeiffer; Technical communication today by Richard Johnson-Sheehan; Renaissance elearning: Creating dramatic and unconventional learning experiences by Samantha Chapnick and Jimm Meloy; Before and after graphics for business by John McWade; A glossary of netspeak and textspeak by David Crystal; Thinking in type: The practical philosophy of typography by Alex W. White; Composition in convergence: The impact of new media on writing assessment by Diane Penrod; Writing environments by Sidney I. Dobrin and Christopher J. Keller, eds.; Cost-justifying usability: An update for the Internet world by Randolph G. Bias and Deborah J. Mayhew, eds.; Organizational discourse: A language-ideology-power perspective by Renata Fox and John Fox; Discovering qualitative methods: Field research, interviews, and analysis by Carol A. B. Warren and Tracy X. Karner; Doing qualitative research: A practical handbook by David Silverman; Qualitative interviewing: The art of hearing data by Herbert J. Rubin and Irene S. Rubin; The art of project management by Scott Berkun; Workplace communications: The basics by George J. Searles; 3D user interfaces: Theory and practice by Doug A. Bowman, Ernst Kruijff, Joseph J. LaViola, Jr., and Ivan Poupyrev; Advanced methods in distance education: Applications and practices for educators, administrators, and learners by Kim E. Dooley, James R. Lindner, and Larry M. Dooley; Technical editing by Carolyn D. Rude; The Longman guide to technical editing by Carolyn D. Rude with David Dayton; Writing in the health professions by Barbara A. Heifferon; A communications guide for sustainable development: How interested parties become partners by Gretchen Hund, Jill Engel-Cox, and Kim Fowler.
Document Type: Book Review
Publication date: May 1, 2006
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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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