Join us on May 17 for tips on how to improve your chances of landing a job even after the interview.
At the April program meeting of STC New England, participants learned valuable tips for sharpening their negotiating skills.
At the November program of the New England Chapter of STC, we heard stories of what works and what doesn’t when managing digital content.
For the past 20 years, our field was in a transition from traditional technical manuals to various types of content deployed to the Web. Now that we find ourselves in a new environment, how can we manage digital content as effectively as possible?
The New England Chapter of STC held its first meeting of the year on October 19th at the MathWorks in Natick to learn about adapting techcomm to mobile.
How many words do we need to use in our work? As it turns out, just 889, according to John Smart of Smart Communications, Inc. Smart described Simplified Technical English to the New England Chapter at the Waltham Public Library on the evening of May 11th.
STC New England President Nancy Allison presented technical communication disasters she experienced in her 32-year career, and told attendees how she resolved them, in a monthly program called “Disaster Recovery: Fixing a Documentation Mess,” at the Hilton Garden Inn in Burlington, Mass., on April 20th.
To quote engineer Leonardo De Vinci, “Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication.” This statement can apply to the clarity of technical documentation. Advances in electronic publishing, global internet, social media, and artificial intelligence now offer companies an easy method to simplify and distribute complex technical information to global readers.