x, 246 pages ; 22 cm
  • STYLE AS CHOICE: Understanding style
  • Correctness
  • CLARITY: Actions
  • Characters
  • Cohesion and coherence
  • Emphasis
  • CLARITY OF FORM: Motivation
  • Global coherence
  • GRACE: Concision
  • Shape
  • Elegance
  • ETHICS: The ethics of style.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-708-01, LAW-718-01
xv, 231 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Section One - Getting ready to do an ESP Needs Analysis 1. Defining needs analysis in English for specific purposes (ESP) 2. Focusing the ESP needs analysis 3. Selecting and sequencing ESP needs analysis data collection procedures Section Two - Doing the ESP Needs Analysis 4. Collecting ESP needs analysis data 5. Analyzing and Interpreting ESP needs analysis data Section Three - Using the Needs Analysis results 6. Using the NA results in the rest of the ESP curriculum 7. Reporting on the ESP needs analysis project.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Introducing Needs Analysis and English for Specific Purposes is a clear and accessible guide to the theoretical background and practical tools needed for this early stage of curriculum development in ESP. Beginning with definitions of needs analysis and ESP, this book takes a jargon-free approach which leads the reader step-by-step through the process of performing a needs analysis in ESP, including: * how to focus a needs analysis according to the course and student level; * the selection and sequencing of a wide variety of data collection procedures; * analysis and interpretation of needs analysis data in order to write reports and determine Student Learning Outcomes; * personal reflection exercises and examples of real-world applications of needs analysis in ESP. Introducing Needs Analysis and English for Specific Purposes is essential reading for pre-service and in-service teachers, and students studying English for Specific Purposes, Applied Linguistics, TESOL and Education.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
xx, 202 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • List of Figures List of Tables Series Editor Foreword Preface Acknowledgments Chapter 1. Understanding Plain Language and Opportunities to Use It Chapter 2. Overview of Ethics in the Technical and Professional Communication Literature Chapter 3. Perspectives on Plain Language and Ethics from Professionals around the World Chapter 4. Profile: Healthwise, Inc. Chapter 5. Profile: Civic Design Chapter 6. Profile: Restyling the Federal Rules of Evidence Chapter 7. Profile: CommonTerms Chapter 8. Profile: Health Literacy Missouri Chapter 9. Profile: Kleimann Communication Group and TILA-RESPA Documentation Chapter 10. Public Examples of Dialogic Communication in Clear Language in the 21st Century Chapter 11. Conclusion References.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Plain Language and Ethical Action examines and evaluates principles and practices of plain language that technical content producers can apply to meet their audiences' needs in an ethical way. Applying the BUROC framework (Bureaucratic, Unfamiliar, Rights-Oriented, and Critical) to identify situations in which audiences will benefit from plain language, this work offers in-depth profiles show how six organizations produce effective plain-language content. The profiles show plain-language projects done by organizations ranging from grassroots volunteers on a shoe-string budget, to small nonprofits, to consultants completing significant federal contacts. End-of-chapter questions and exercises provide tools for students and practitioners to reflect on and apply insights from the book. Reflecting global commitments to plain language, this volume includes a case study of a European group based in Sweden along with results from interviews with plain-language experts around the world, including Canada, England, South Africa. Portugal, Australia, and New Zealand. This work is intended for use in courses in information design, technical and professional communication, health communication, and other areas producing plain language communication. It is also a crucial resource for practitioners developing plain-language technical content and content strategists in a variety of fields, including health literacy, technical communication, and information design.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
415 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction: Talking science
  • The perfect past that almost was
  • The table and the word
  • Hydrogen oxygenovich Speaking Utopian
  • The wizards of Ido
  • The linguistic shadow of the Great War
  • Unspeakable
  • The Dostoevsky machine
  • All the Russian that's fit to proint
  • The Fe curtain
  • Anglophonia
  • Babel beyond.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xiv, 304 pages ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Rebecca M. Callahan and Patricia C. Gandara: Contextualizing Bilingualism in the Labor Market: New Destinations, Established Enclaves and the Information Age 2. Reynaldo F. Macias: Benefits of Bilingualism: In the Eye of the Beholder? 3. Sarah Catherine K. Moore, Molly Fee, Jongyeon Ee, M. Beatriz Arias and Terrence G. Wiley: Exploring Bilingualism, Literacy, Employability, and Income Levels among Latinos in the United States 4. Joseph P. Robinson-Cimpian: Labor-market Differences between Bilingual and Monolingual Hispanics 5. Amado Alarcon, Antonio Di Paolo, Josiah Heyman and Maria Cristina Morales: The Occupational Location of Spanish-English Bilinguals in the New Information Economy: The Health and Criminal Justice Sector in the U.S. Borderlands with Mexico 6. Amado Alarcon, Antonio Di Paolo, Josiah Heyman and Maria Cristina Morales: Returns to Spanish-English Bilingualism in the New Information Economy: The Health and Criminal Justice Sectors in the Texas Border and Dallas-Tarrant Counties 7. Orhan Agirdag: The Literal Cost of Language Assimilation for the Children of Immigration: The Effects of Bilingualism on Labor Market Outcomes 8. Ruben C. Rumbaut: English Plus: Exploring the Socioeconomic Benefits of Bilingualism in Southern California 9. Lucrecia Santibanez and Maria Estela Zarate: Bilinguals in the U.S. and College Enrollment 10. Diana Porras, Jongyeon Ee and Patricia C. Gandara: Employer Preferences: Do Bilingual Applicants and Employees Experience an Advantage? 11. Ursula Aldana and Anysia Mayer: The International Baccalaureate: A College-Preparatory Pathway for Heritage Language Speakers and Immigrant Youth 12. Patricia C. Gandara and Rebecca M. Callahan: Looking toward the Future: Opportunities in a Shifting Linguistic Landscape.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The Bilingual Advantage draws together researchers from education, economics, sociology, anthropology and linguistics to examine the economic and employment benefits of bilingualism in the US labor market, countering past research that shows no such benefits exist. Collectively, the authors draw on novel methodological approaches and new data to examine the economics of bilingualism for the new generation of bilinguals entering a digital-age globalized workforce. The authors also pay considerable attention to how to best capture measures of bilingualism and biliteracy, given the constraints of most existing datasets.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Education Library (Cubberley)
xii, 260 pages ; 21 cm
  • Part One Style as Choice Lesson One Understanding Style Lesson Two Correctness Part Two Clarity Lesson Three Actions Lesson Four Characters Lesson Five Cohesion and Coherence Lesson Six Emphasis Part Three Clarity of Form Lesson Seven Motivation Lesson Eight Global Coherence Part Four Grace Lesson Nine Concision Lesson Ten Shape Lesson Eleven Elegance Part Five Ethics Lesson Twelve The Ethics of Style Appendix i* Punctuation Appendix II* Using Sources Glossary Suggested Answers Acknowledgments Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Engaging and direct, Style: Lessons in Clarity and Grace is the guidebook for anyone who wants to write well.Engaging and direct, Style: Lessons in Clarity and Grace is the guidebook for anyone who wants to write well. Williams' own clear, accessible style models the kind of writing that audiences-both in college and after-will admire. The principles offered here help writers understand what readers expect and encourage writers to revise to meet those expectations more effectively. This book is all you need to understand the principles of effective writing.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Education Library (Cubberley)
xiii, 214 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • 1. Introduction (by Verdaguer, Isabel), pix-xiv-- 2. Collocations, lexical bundles and SciE-Lex: A review of corpus research on multiword units of meaning (by Laso, Natalia Judith), p1-20-- 3. SciE-Lex: A lexical database (by Verdaguer, Isabel), p21-38-- 4. Formal and functional variation of lexical bundles in biomedical English (by Salazar, Danica), p39-54-- 5. A corpus-based analysis of the collocational patterning of adjectives with abstract nouns in medical English (by Laso, Natalia Judith), p55-72-- 6. As described below: A corpus-based approach to the verb describe in scientific English (by Ventura Campos, Aaron), p73-104-- 7. Negation in biomedical English (by Laso, Natalia Judith), p105-120-- 8. A cross-disciplinary analysis of personal and impersonal features in English and Spanish scientific writing (by Salazar, Danica), p121-144-- 9. Gender assignment in present-day scientific English: A case study in the field of Zoology journals (by Guzman-Gonzalez, Trinidad), p145-164-- 10. The metaphorical basis of discourse structure (by Castano, Emilia), p165-184-- 11. Frames, constructions, and metaphors in Spanish FrameNet (by Subirats, Carlos), p185-210-- 12. Subject index, p211-214.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The corpus-based studies in this volume explore biomedical research writing in English from a variety of perspectives. The articles in this collection delve into the lexicographic issues involved in building an electronic database of collocations and lexical bundles, offer insight on the teaching and learning of prototypical multiword units of meaning in biomedical discourse, and view written scientific English through the lens of such diverse fields as phraseology, metaphor, gender and discourse analysis. The research presented in this book forms the theoretical and methodological foundation of SciE-Lex, a lexical database of collocations and prefabricated expressions designed to help scientists write scientific papers in English accurately. The concluding chapter on FrameNet addresses frame semantics, whose application to the cross-linguistic study of scientific language will open new and promising avenues of research in the study of specialized languages.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
264 p. : ill.
1 online resource (3 v. in 1 (various pagings)) : ill.
  • The IBM style guide : conventions for writers and editors / Francis DeRespinis ... [et al.]
  • DITA best practices : a roadmap for writing, editing, and architecting in DITA / Laura Bellamy, Michelle Carey, Jenifer Schlotfeldt
  • Developing quality technical information : a handbook for writers and editors / Gretchen Hargis ... [et al.].
154 p. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
1 online resource : ill.
  • Introduction.- Part 1. Writing Skills.- Chapter 1. Planning and Preparation.- Chapter 2. Word Order.- Chapter 3. Breaking Up Long Sentences.- Chapter 4. Structuring Paragraphs and Sentences.- Chapter 5. Being Concise and Removing Redundancy.- Chapter 6. Avoiding ambiguity and vagueness.- Chapter 7. Clarifying Who Did What.- Chapter 8. Highlighting Your Findings.- Chapter 9. Hedging and Criticising.- Chapter 10. Paraphrashing and Plagiarism.- Part 2. Sections of a Paper.- Chapter 11. Titles.- Chapter 12. Abstracts.- Chapter 13.- Introduction.- Chapter 14.- Review of the Literature.- Chapter 15.- Methods.- Chapter 16. Results.- Chapter 17. Discussion.- Chapter 18. Conclusions.- Chapter 19. Useful Phrases.- Chapter 20. The Final Check.- Links and References.- Acknowledgements.- About the Author.- Contact the Author.- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Publishing your research in an international journal is key to your success in academia. This guide is based on a study of referees' reports and letters from journal editors on reasons why papers written by non-native researchers are rejected due to problems with English usage. It draws on English-related errors from around 5000 papers written by non-native authors, 500 abstracts by PhD students, and over 1000 hours of teaching researchers how to write and present research papers. With easy-to-follow rules and tips, and with examples taken from published and unpublished papers, you will learn how to: * prepare and structure a manuscript * increase readability and reduce the number of mistakes you make in English by writing concisely, with no redundancy and no ambiguity* plan and organize your paper, and structure each paragraph and each sentence so that the reader can easily follow the logical build-up towards various conclusions* write a title and an abstract that will attract attention and be read* decide what to include in the various parts of the paper (Introduction, Methodology, Discussion etc) * select from over 700 useful phrases * highlight your claims and contribution* avoid plagiarism and make it 100% clear whether you are referring to your own work or someone else's* choose the correct tenses and style (active or passive) Other books in the series: English for Presentations at International Conferences English for Academic Correspondence and Socializing English for Research: Usage, Style, and Grammar English for Academic Research: Grammar / Vocabulary / Writing Exercises Adrian Wallwork is the author of more than 20 ELT and EAP textbooks. He has trained several thousand PhD students and academics from 35 countries to prepare and give presentations. Since 1984 he has been revising research papers, and in 2009 he set up - a proofreading and editing service specifically for researchers.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) SpringerLink
1 online resource (1 v.) : ill.
  • Foreword xviii About this publication xxi Acknowledgments xxii About the authors xxiv Chapter 1 Language and grammar 1 Abbreviations 1 General guidelines 1 Spelled-out forms of abbreviations 3 Periods with abbreviations 5 Latin abbreviations 6 Abbreviations in headings and titles 7 Abbreviations in glossaries 7 Abbreviations in indexes 7 Abbreviations for units of time 8 Anthropomorphism 8 Articles 10 Capitalization 11 Capitalization styles 11 Capitalization and abbreviations 13 Capitalization and colons 14 Capitalization and figures 14 Capitalization in general text 14 Capitalization in glossaries 16 Capitalization in headings and titles 16 Capitalization and hyphens 17 Capitalization in indexes 18 Capitalization in interfaces 18 Capitalization of letters as letters 19 Capitalization in lists 20 Capitalization for tables in text 20 Capitalization of computer-related terms 20 Contractions 24 Prepositions 25 Pronouns 27 Ambiguous pronoun references 27 ender-neutral pronouns 27 Personal pronouns 29 Relative pronouns 29 Spelling 30 Verbs 31 General guidelines 31 Mood 32 Person 33 Tense 35 Voice 35 Chapter 2 Punctuation 37 Punctuation marks and special characters 37 Individual punctuation marks or special characters 37 Series of punctuation marks or special characters 39 Common punctuation marks and special characters 39 Apostrophes 41 Apostrophes in plurals 41 Apostrophes in possessives 41 Colons 42 Colons in running text 42 Colons in headings and titles 43 Colons after introductory text 43 Colons and capitalization 44 Colons with numbers 45 Commas 45 Commas between clauses 45 Commas after introductory words and phrases 46 Commas between items in a series 47 Commas with nonrestrictive clauses 47 Commas as separators in numbers 47 Commas with quotation marks 48 Dashes 48 En dashes 48 Em dashes 48 Ellipses 49 Ellipses in running text 49 Ellipses in examples and quotations 49 Ellipses in user interfaces 50 Spacing and punctuation with ellipses 50 Exclamation points 51 Hyphens 51 Hyphens with prefixes and suffixes 51 Hyphens with compound words 53 Hyphens and capitalization 55 Hyphens with numbers 56 Hyphens with ranges 56 Parentheses 57 Parentheses with abbreviations, symbols, and measurements 57 Parentheses to form plurals 57 Parentheses in running text 57 Periods 59 Periods in running text 59 Periods with abbreviations 59 Periods with file name extensions 60 Periods in headings and titles 61 Periods after introductory text 61 Periods with lists 62 Periods with numbers 63 Periods with parentheses 63 Periods with quotation marks 63 Quotation marks 64 Terminology for quotation marks 64 Quotation marks for emphasis 64 Double quotation marks 65 Single quotation marks 66 Quotation marks with other punctuation 66 Typographical considerations for quotation marks 67 Semicolons 67 Semicolons between independent clauses 68 Semicolons between items in a series 68 Slashes 68 Slashes in running text 69 Slashes in dates 70 Slashes in fractions 70 Slashes in mathematical equations 70 Slashes in path names 70 Slashes in web addresses 71 Chapter 3 Formatting and organization 73 Headings 73 Format of headings 73 Wording of headings 74 Punctuation with headings 74 Abbreviations in headings 75 Lists 75 Unordered lists 76 Ordered lists 76 Definition lists 76 Capitalization in lists 78 Wording of list items 78 Length of lists 79 Alphabetization and sorting methods of lists 79 Punctuation in lists 80 Lead-in wording 81 Nested lists 83 Procedures 84 Introducing the procedure 84 Writing steps 86 Indicating optional and conditional steps 88 Handling nonsequential actions 88 Ending the procedure 89 Figures 90 Figure captions and legends 91 Figure numbering 92 Figure references 92 Figure placement 93 Callouts in illustrations 93 Screen captures 94 Tables 96 Text in tables 96 Formatting tables 97 Table headings 97 Highlighting 102 Notes and notices 110 Revision indicators 114 Chapter 4 Structure 115 Topic-based information 115 Task topics 116 Concept topics 120 Reference topics 124 Links in topic-based information 128 Books 131 Sequence of book elements 131 Book elements and other items that might be included in a book 132 Books: Front matter 134 Books: Back matter 139 White papers 141 Structuring your paper 141 Writing your paper 142 Getting your paper reviewed and edited 142 Chapter 5 References 143 Footnotes 143 Footnotes in printed information 143 Footnotes in online information 144 Footnotes in tables 144 References to printed information 144 General guidelines 144 References within the same document 145 References outside the document 146 References to online information 148 General guidelines 148 References to IBM information centers 149 References to web addresses, protocols, and IP addresses 149 References to webcasts, web conferences, and other online broadcasts 153 Linking strategies 153 Chapter 6 Numbers and measurements 155 Expressing numbers 155 Numerals versus words 156 Separators in numbers 159 Ranges of numbers 159 Alignment of numbers in columns 161 Fractions, percentages, and ratios 162 Rounding numbers 163 Different number bases 164 Number complements 165 Mathematical equations and operational symbols 165 Multiplication 166 Exponents 166 Units of measurement 167 Abbreviations 168 Multiple dimensions 169 Tolerances 169 Dimension lines 169 Temperatures 169 Multiplier prefixes for units of measurement 170 Multiplier prefixes for bits and bytes 172 International currency designations 176 Local currency symbols 177 Dates 178 Abbreviated forms 179 Leading zeros 180 Date ranges 180 Times of the day 181 Using the 12-hour system 181 Using the 24-hour system 182 Telephone numbers 182 National telephone numbers 183 International telephone numbers 183 Fictitious telephone numbers 184 Chapter 7 Computer interfaces 185 Commands 185 Capitalization 185 Commands, parameters, and options in running text 185 Commands, parameters, and options in instructions 186 Command syntax 187 Using text to specify command syntax 188 Using diagrams to specify command syntax 192 Programming elements 196 Keywords 196 Variables 198 Code and command examples 198 Data entry on the command line 201 File names, file types, and directory names 203 Graphical user interface elements 206 Location of interface elements 206 Interface element labels 206 Usage and highlighting for user interface elements 208 Menu instructions and navigation 216 Menu instructions 216 Navigation trees 217 Directories 217 Mouse buttons 218 Keyboard keys 218 Verbs to use with keyboard keys 218 Key names 219 Key combinations 220 Messages 221 Message types 221 Components of error, warning, and information messages 222 Confirmation prompts 230 References to messages in documentation 231 Chapter 8 Writing for diverse audiences 233 Accessibility 233 International audiences 235 Style 236 Grammar 237 Terminology 240 Punctuation 241 Graphics and images 242 Chapter 9 Glossaries 245 Structure of glossary entries 245 Glossary terms 246 Glossary definitions 247 Relationships between terms in a glossary 251 Relationships between the glossary and other information 254 Sort order in a glossary 254 Chapter 10 Indexes 255 Levels of index entries 255 Integration and reuse 255 Size and sorting 256 Index content 256 Index structure 259 Levels 259 Locators 261 Number of subentries 262 Cross-posting 263 See and See also references 264 Other considerations 265 Index entries 266 Prohibited words 269 Index sorting 270 Appendixes 273 Appendix A. Exceptions for marketing content 274 Appendix B. DITA tags for highlighting 276 Appendix C. Word usage 300 Index 381.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The IBM Style Guide distills IBM wisdom for developing superior content: information that is consistent, clear, concise, and easy to translate. The IBM Style Guide can help any organization improve and standardize content across authors, delivery mechanisms, and geographic locations. This expert guide contains practical guidance on topic-based writing, writing content for different media types, and writing for global audiences. Throughout, the authors illustrate the guidance with many examples of correct and incorrect usage. Writers and editors will find authoritative guidance on issues ranging from structuring information to writing usable procedures to presenting web addresses to handling cultural sensitivities. The guidelines cover these topics: * Using language and grammar to write clearly and consistently * Applying punctuation marks and special characters correctly * Formatting, organizing, and structuring information so that it is easy to find and use * Using footnotes, cross-references, and links to point readers to valuable, related information * Presenting numerical information clearly * Documenting computer interfaces to make it easy for users to achieve their goals * Writing for diverse audiences, including guidelines for improving accessibility * Preparing clear and effective glossaries and indexesThe IBM Style Guide can help any organization or individual create and manage content more effectively. The guidelines are especially valuable for businesses that have not previously adopted a corporate style guide, for anyone who writes or edits for IBM as an employee or outside contractor, and for anyone who uses modern approaches to information architecture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
1 online resource (522 p.) SpringerLink
xii, 225 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Principles of scientific writing
  • Kinds of writing
  • Writing style
  • The English language
  • Grammar
  • Words
  • Name words (nouns and pronouns)
  • Action words (verbs)
  • Descriptive words (adjectives, adverbs, and articles)
  • Function words (conjunctions, prepositions, and interjections)
  • Prefixes and suffixes
  • Redundancies and jargon
  • Abbreviations, acronyms, and initialisms
  • Phrases
  • Clauses
  • Sentences
  • Paragraphs
  • Voice, person, and tense
  • Punctuation
  • Writing for electronic media
  • Appendix 1 : Principles of punctuation presented plainly
  • Appendix 2 : Problem words and expressions
  • Appendix 3 : Words and expressions to avoid.
This entertaining and highly readable book gives anyone writing in the sciences a clear and easy-to-follow guide to the English language. * Includes cartoons and humorous illustrations that help reinforce important concepts * Provides a glossary that allows readers to easily reference the meanings of grammatical terms used in the book * Incorporates a wide variety of quotations to provide humor, make points, or reinforce key concepts * Includes an entire chapter on electronic media as well as new material on self-editing.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Biology Library (Falconer)
xiii, 257 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • How to Write an Introduction-- Writing about Methodology-- Writing about Results-- How to Write the Discussion and Conclusion-- How to Write an Abstract and Create a Title.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This book is designed to enable non-native English speakers to write science research for publication in English. It is a practical, user-friendly book intended as a fast, do-it-yourself guide for those whose English language proficiency is above intermediate. The approach is based on material developed from teaching graduate students at Imperial College London and has been extensively piloted. The book guides the reader through the process of writing science research and will also help with writing a Master's or Doctoral thesis in English. Science writing is much easier than it looks because the structure and language are conventional. The aim of this book is to help the reader discover a template or model for science research writing and then to provide the grammar and vocabulary tools needed to operate that model. There are five units: Introduction, Methodology, Results, Discussion/Conclusion and Abstract. The reader develops a model for each section of the research article through sample texts and exercises; this is followed by a Grammar and Writing Skills section designed to respond to frequently-asked questions as well as a Vocabulary list including examples of how the words and phrases are to be used.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xv, 265 p. ; 22 cm.
  • PART ONE: Style as Choice Lesson One: Understanding Style Lesson Two: Correctness PART TWO: Clarity Lesson Three: Actions Lesson Four: Characters Lesson Five: Cohesion and Coherence Lesson Six: Emphasis PART THREE: Grace Lesson Seven: Concision Lesson Eight: Shape Lesson Nine: Elegance PART FOUR: Form Lesson Ten: Motivating Coherence Lesson Eleven: Global Coherence PART FIVE: Ethics Lesson Twelve: The Ethics of Style Appendix I: Punctuation Appendix II: Using Sources Glossary Suggested Answers.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Engaging and direct, Style: Lessons in Clarity and Grace is the guidebook for anyone who wants to write well.Engaging and direct, Style: Lessons in Clarity and Grace is the guidebook for anyone who wants to write well.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library, Education Library (Cubberley)
computer files (xviii, 306 pages) : illustrations
Medical Library (Lane)
1 v.
  • Methodological approach to English for biomedical scientists
  • English grammar usage
  • Usual mistakes made by scientists speaking and writing in English
  • Writing a manuscript
  • Writing scientific correspondence
  • Attending a scientific course or conference
  • Giving presentations for biomedical scientists
  • Chairing a scientific discussion
  • Curriculum vitae, cover letters, and other professional letters
  • Getting ready for a job interview in English
  • The laboratory environment
  • Laboratory writing
  • Laboratory safety and biohazards
  • Laboratory animal work
  • Latin and Greek terminology
  • Acronyms and abbreviations
  • Conversation survival guide.
Biomedical scientists are the most likely health care professionals to actually move to an English-speaking country to continue professional training and career-development. This book should help to apply for jobs, write r sum s, face job interviews and settle into a new working environment in English. The practical approach of the units will boost the readers' self-confidence in their own English-capabilities. This book should help reducing the anticipated stress of having to learn important matters directly "on the job, " and secure more efficient and productive communication from the start.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) SpringerLink

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