This issue contains reviews of Elements of Graph Design by Stephen M. Kosslyn; The Elements of Graphing Data by William S. Cleveland; How to Lie With Charts by Gerald E. Jones; Letter Perfect: A Guide to Practical Proofreading by Peggy Smith; Usage and Abusage: A Guide to Good English by Eric Partridge; Find it Fast: How to Uncover Expert Information on Any Subject, 3rd ed., by Robert I. Berkman; Find it Online! by Robert I. Berkman; The Essential Internet Information Guide by Jason J. Manger; Reference Sources in Science, Engineering, Medicine, and Agriculture by H. Robert Malinowsky; The Elements of Information Gathering: A Guide for Technical Communicators, Scientists, and Engineers by Donald E. Zimmerman and Michel Lynn Muraski; Handbook for Preparing Engineering Documents: From Concept to Completion by Joan G. Nagle; Quality of Technical Documentation by Michaël Steehouder, Carel Jansen, Pieter van der Poort, and Ron Verhaijen, eds.; Cost-justifying Usability by Randolph G. Bias and Deborah J. Mayhew, eds.; International Technical Communication: How to Export Information about High Technology by Nancy L. Hoft; The SGML Implementation Guide: A Blueprint for SGML Migration by Brian E. Travis and Dale C. Waldt; ABCD … SGML: A User's Guide to Structured Information by Liora Alschuler; Writing Winning Business Proposals: Your Guide to Landing the Client, Making the Sale, Persuading the Boss by Richard C. Freed; Professional Writing in Context: Lessons from Teaching and Consulting in Worlds of Work by John Frederick Reynolds and others; Communicating in Business and Technology: From Psycholinguistic Theory to International Practice by Jan M. Uljin and Judith B. Strother; Writings from the Workplace: Documents, Models, Cases by Carolyn R. Boiarsky and Margot K. Soven.
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Document Type: Book Review
Publication date: August 1, 1996
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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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