When you are at the stage of continually reworking, changing and editing your
writing it can often feel like you can do nothing right;
every change seems to bring more changes and that elusive final draft
seems so near yet so far.
It is at this stage that you might consider a professional proofreader or editor.
Our proofreaders will do the following:
They have a trained eye for details and mistakes that we might not be aware of.
They have a fresh approach to the text. As postgraduates we become very attached to our writing and can become blind to our own writing style and mistakes.
Gives you more time to concentrate on the other important aspects, such as the content.
Many services now have a try before you buy scheme where you can view the standard of service they provide before you hand over your whole document.
They only advise you they don't make the changes for you so you have the freedom to take or leave their suggestion. It is still your piece of work.
Professional proofreading is great for those with English as a second language as they can pick up on your grammatical or spelling mistakes and help you to write in the correct style.
Attention to detail is imperative and if your deadline is looming ever closer, we can offer a quick turnaround if required. Unlike many other proofreading companies, we do not charge you an exorbitant 'fast track' price just because you have a tight deadline to meet.
I have many times been taught that first read the annotation, and then read the introduction, and then read the conclusion, and after all this, if you like, start to read the text. Therefore, summary and introduction should be very clear and well-structured. There should be a clear and concise description of what you have done and the place of your problem in the class of problems to which it relates. The person reading the text, should understand where to fit your thesis. The same applies to articles.
The introduction should contain a brief justification of why your job is interesting. This is what is called relevance. You know that there are standard requirements of WAC and there must be present the relevance of the word means.
The heads can be written in different ways. I really like the style in which the first chapter - a statement of the problem. Often in the same chapter includes a review of literature. Review of the literature can be scattered on the heads, but usually include an overview of their candidate in the first chapter. I prefer when each chapter has an introduction, conclusion and review of the literature. All this is individual and depends on you and your supervisor.
In conclusion, the results are usually listed. No need to waste time on trifles, if received thirty small results, do not write about all of thirty, write about the three, but write powerful, that you are actually able to achieve. Good style, if you write in the conclusion of the unsolved problems, it shows the author's culture.