I’ve used the same technical writing tools for the last 5 years. A few products have come across my desk but nothing that really blown me away.
Here’s a run-down of what I use to write my technical documents. No order of preference. Which should I keep? Which should I replace?
Continue reading Favorite 10 Technical Writing Tools
What do you want to see in Microsoft Office 2010? Arpan Shan, who has access to the beta versions at Microsoft, shares his favorite 10 Office 2010 features.
Some of these you may already know, but he highlights some nice ideas that seem to be coming through. In Word 2010, for example, you will have an in-built screen capture tool that takes screenshots of whatever apps you have open. Interesting to see how Techsmith, the makers of Snagit, will respond to this.
Also, Scott Stiles, the head of the Program Management team for Word, describes the aims and objectives that Microsoft has for this new release. Continue reading 10 Reasons to Love Microsoft Word 2010 & Ditch Snagit's Screen Capture Tool
Do you need spend hours trying to make all your photos be the same size, format, with your company watermarks added in the corner? How can you convert 100 images to same file format, add a 1 pixel black border, and make them all the same size in less that 5 minutes? Here’s how. Continue reading Screen Capture Tip #11, How to Batch Process Groups of Images
Here is the simplest way to take a screenshot of a region, desktop, an entire webpage and also how to include the hyperlinks if you want to save the webpage as a SWF or PDF. We’re going to use SnagIt as our preferred tool for taking screenshots. After this I’ll walk you through more advanced features. Continue reading How to screenshot a Region, Desktop or Entire Webpage
Most screenshot software doesn’t let you take a screen capture of the Windows menu bar. Here’s a workaround. Continue reading How To Take a Screenshot of the Windows Start Menu Bar
This is the first part in a series of lessons on how to create professional-looking screenshots. We’ll start with the basics and walk you through more advanced techniques, such as blending, merging and adding special effects to your screenshots. Continue reading Screenshot Tips #1 – Difference between Screen Shots and Screen Dumps
Diagrams, charts, and images all serve to enhance academic, business and technical documents. Without them the reader’s attention would flag and their interest wane. Continue reading 3 Tricks to Sharpen Your Screenshots
The median expected salary for a typical Technical Writing Supervisor 1 in the United States is $57,580.
The Salary Wizard at salary.com has some terrific interactive tools for finding the base salaries, average salaries, and top paying roles in this field.
They also offer the “Basic Salary Report based on broad national data, reported exclusively by HR depts of thousands of employers from all sizes, industries and locations.”
Although these numbers are based on national data, the results are most similar to the data from companies with approximately 1,000 employees. If your company is bigger, smaller or in a unique industry, we strongly recommend using a premium report to ensure the most accurate answer.”
Based on their calculations, your Estimated Paycheck Results would be:
Bi-weekly Gross Pay $ 2,214.62
Federal Withholding $ 400.23
Social Security $ 137.31
Medicare $ 32.11
State $ 0.00
Net Paycheck Estimate $ 1,644.97
Take a look at the charts over at: http://swz.salary.com/salarywizard/
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