By eContent Pro on Jul 21, 2017
In this post, we explore what makes cору еditing a central соmроnеnt оf thе writing journey.
By eContent Pro on Jun 6, 2017
In this post, we’ll look at some of the biggest translation blunders over the last few years, partially for enjoyment, and partially to convey the need for proper professional translation services
By eContent Pro on May 23, 2017
Track changes is your friend, and we want to show you why. Use this feature to keep “track” of what others have been up to in your document.
By eContent Pro on May 16, 2017
Introducing our blog series on Microsoft Word, this post sets the stage for what’s to come in helping copy editors, authors, and scholars alike find their way to better productivity using Word.
By eContent Pro on May 9, 2017
When deciding on who or what to use in the translation of documents, it’s paramount to decide the purpose of your document. Learn the pros and cons of machine and human translation.
By eContent Pro on Apr 24, 2017
Who’s and whose are two words that are easy to get confused, as they are pronounced the same when speaking. These words have two completely different meanings, which we will look at in this post.
By eContent Pro on Apr 11, 2017
Both are part of the editing process and both are equally important, but what exactly is the difference between copy editing and proofreading?
By eContent Pro on Apr 5, 2017
Are you making any of these common writing mistakes? Learn what the top 13 mistakes are, and how to correct them in your own writing.
By Jennifer Neidig on Mar 28, 2017
Emails leave an impression. What do you want the emails you send to say about you?
By eContent Pro on Mar 21, 2017
In this post, we will look at why "which" and "that" usage mistakes are commonly made and how you can remember which word you should use in your sentence.
By eContent Pro on Mar 13, 2017
When choosing between who or that, there is one rule to help guide you to select the correct form, and we will explain this rule in this post.
By eContent Pro on Feb 22, 2017
Many writers use awhile and a while as interchangeable words, since they are the same word: one without a space and one with a space. Although this is true, these words have two distinct uses. We will look at the definition and the definite use of each of these words in this blog post.
By eContent Pro on Feb 14, 2017
“I before E except after C” is the mnemonic device that has been taught to help individuals learn the spelling of some words, but in this post, we will look at the exceptions to this rule.
By eContent Pro on Feb 7, 2017
Many writers tend to believe that nevermind and never mind are interchangeable words. This is not true, and we have provided suggestions to help you determine which of these words is correct for your writing.
By eContent Pro on Feb 6, 2017
Hyphens and dashes are punctuation marks that are easy to get confused. In this post, we will look at the primary use of each of these marks.
By eContent Pro on Feb 3, 2017
The dash has two types, the em dash and the en dash, and we are going to explain exactly what each of these dashes are and the proper way to use them within this post.
By eContent Pro on Feb 2, 2017
Affect and effect are words that are homonyms, or words that sound the same but have very different meanings. We have provided you with some memory tricks to help you learn the difference between these words below.
By eContent Pro on Feb 1, 2017
Then and than are commonly confused in writing and always have been. Linguistically, they’re identical twins, and they are only one letter apart, so they are easy to get confused.
By eContent Pro on Jan 31, 2017
Most English speakers do not know the difference between who and whom. It is a mistake that is not even noticed most of the time because it is so common, but it is still important to know the differences.
By eContent Pro on Jan 30, 2017
When to use your and you’re can be confusing since both words are pronounced the same way. Therefore, it is important to understand the differences between each word and when it should be used.
By eContent Pro on Jan 26, 2017
An apostrophe is a punctuation mark that serves a variety of purposes, and in this post, we will take a look at each one.
By eContent Pro on Jan 25, 2017
The primary objective of quotation marks is to show exact language, either spoken or written, that has come directly from someone else. Proper usage of quotation marks is essential to protect yourself against accidental plagiarism. There are additional uses for quotation marks as well, which we will discuss in this post.
By eContent Pro on Jan 24, 2017
A hyphen is a commonly used punctuation mark, although its proper usage is often misunderstood. The primary function of a hyphen is to glue words together by showing their relationship.
By eContent Pro on Jan 23, 2017
A semicolon is a punctuation mark that can sometimes be confusing to writers. In this post, we will take a look at the various ways to properly use semicolons in your writing.
By eContent Pro on Jan 20, 2017
When writing formally, the most common use for an ellipsis is to show that you have taken words out of your writing, usually within a quote. These three dots can be used to save space in your document while also removing material that is less relevant to your content.
By eContent Pro on Jan 19, 2017
Two of the most commonly misused abbreviations in the English language are i.e. and e.g. If you would like to use these abbreviations in your writing, but aren’t such sure which one is correct, don’t fear! We have put together a guide to using these abbreviations correctly.
By eContent Pro on Jan 18, 2017
It’s and its are two basic words that are commonly used in the place of each other. In this post, we are going to take a look at the proper time to use each of these commonly misused words.
By eContent Pro on Jan 17, 2017
To assist you with determining which form of the word “there” is correct in your sentence, we have taken a look at each form and broken it down by its meaning, examples, and tricks to assist you in determining which form to use in your sentences.
By eContent Pro on Jan 16, 2017
“Alot” is a phrase that is often confused in writing, and we will explain why "a lot" should be used instead.
By eContent Pro on Jan 15, 2017
If you are trying to determine whether to use I or me in a sentence, we have some advice to help you not only know which one to use, but also to understand why it should be used.