The spell check function allows you to check for a bevy of errors including: Words that are written out in all capital letters, words that contain more capital letters than an initial cap, a combination of letters and numbers, repeated words (this is especially helpful), incorrect compound words, single characters, multiple punctuation that indicates an error in ending punctuation, colloquy punctuation, incorrect spacing, repeated colloquy, empty pages, missing bylines, and empty speaker designations.
Spell check can be activated via one of the following ways:
(1) Ctrl + F7
(2) Click the spell check button on the tool bar.
(3) From Manage Jobs, press Tools, Options, Dictionary, Dictionary Spell Check.
(4) From Manage Dictionary, Press Tools, Options, Dictionary Spell Check.
Catamnesis is defined as follows: (1) The follow-up history of a patient after he is discharged from treatment or a hospital. (2) The history of a patient after the onset of a medical or psychiatric illness.
OPTION #1: catamnesis= KA/TAM/NA/S*IS
OPTION #2: catamnesis= KAT/TAM/NA/S*IS
“You can practice shooting eight hours a day, but if your technique is wrong, then all you become is very good at shooting the wrong way. Get the fundamentals down and the level of everything you do will rise.” -Michael Jordan
Love, Speed & Accuracy,
Here are some examples from the Purdue OWL Engagement website:
Comma Splice: My family bakes together nearly every night, we then get to enjoy everything we make together.
•Correction 1: My family bakes together nearly every night. We then get to enjoy everything we make together.
The comma splice has been corrected by breaking the sentence into two separate sentences.
•Correction 2: My family bakes together nearly every night, and we then get to enjoy everything we make together.
The comma splice has been corrected by adding a coordinating conjunction and a comma.
•Correction 3: After my family bakes together nearly every night, we get to enjoy everything we make together.
The comma splice has been corrected by adding a subordinating conjunction and a comma.
“Look at a stone cutter hammering away at his rock, perhaps a hundred times without as much as a crack showing in it. Yet at the hundred-and-first blow it will split in two, and I know it was not the last blow that did it, but all that had gone before.” -Jacob A. Riis
Love, Speed & Accuracy,