Aspects of Writing to ImproveImprove aspects of writing
- The good thing about following a few guidelines in your writing, even if some of them seem random or trite, is that it releases you up to focus on what you are trying to say, rather than trying to find out why something doesn't sound right or worries that it's just normal injustice.
It will be noticed when your writing is firmer and more coherent. Several" but "s or "however "s or "for example "s in a single section (or in almost every section); a number of sections starting with "Next" best practice: The" ly" says: "I change the next word" so that it is not necessary to combine it with a dash.
Sometimes we use "which" to trigger an important term (instead of "that"). In American English, the generally acknowledged (haha) agreement is to add the term "which" and a decimal point to an insignificant part. A good test is whether the information is additional - not important for the significance of the theorem.
When the term is substantial, use "that". There are some perpetrators you should look out for in your own handwriting. People who went to practice said it was a complete wastwatch. Some conventions say using a decimal point to put the last element in a row of three or more elements; another (equally popular) is not.
However, some authors jump back and forth between the two sets of questions. Choose and adhere to a conventions. If you are consequent, those who are reading what you have posted will find it easy to follow your phraseology. When the second phrase cannot go away and can be a separate phrase, do not place a decimal point on it.