Here’s a top tip for any writing which includes numbers: and what does not nowadays? There are three ways of presenting numbers: use all of them. You can have them in sentences: Tesco have 27.4%, Sainsbury’s had 15.8%, ASDA 14.3%, Morrisons 10%, Aldi 7.4%, Lidl 4.8%, the Coop 4.8%, Waitrose 4.5%, M&S 3.6% and Iceland
I’ve got a simple, solid argument that training professional and managerial staff provides a good return on investment (RoI). Put more in and you get more out. That’s a controversial statement. Even more controversial is my claim that you need only a 0.33% increase in productivity to justify buying some elearning courses. There are hundreds of ways
Of course there is one exception. The writer, who has selected, crafted and shaped the words into a meaningful message. And they remain there, in limbo, in a kind of permafrost, until an individual chooses to read them. Until that moment, they’re just ink on paper, or strings of code. And when your words are read,
The iPad’s 30% subscription could well be the trigger that gets publishers coming up with all sorts of new ways to pay for the content that we love to create.