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Fire those questions my way. ms
Hi Mary, thank you for giving us this opportunity to ask questions.
I’m an Australian, with an Aussie vernacular, grammar and spelling. As you know, this differs quite significantly from the US language. My question is, do we need to tailor our language usage and grammar to an American audience when we submit work to US publications?
I’m forwarding this to the Big Dogs. My take is that a balance of your real vernacular with US-talk would be good. Let me see what my bosses say. Great question. By the way, you’ve got some really strong writers in Australia. ms
The Big Mutt said my answer was fine. Hope this helps. m
If I may…I’d say it really depends who your audience is. So this is an important question to ask yourself. Who are you writing for? What are you writing about? If you’re trying to express your culture as an Australian I’d say it’s pretty important for you to use your vernacular/spellings. If you were publishing a hotel review in Thailand for, say, an American newspaper, then it’s probably appropriate that you use American spelling and not include phrases a non-Australian wouldn’t understand.
Sorry to barge in Mary! Carry on…
There is no barging in when we’re in a circle together. Thanks, Carlo! m
I had some feedback from a Matador Faculty member on my last assignment about the benefit of including links when publishing articles on-line. I would like to know what I can link to? Do I need permission from the authors to link to other people’s articles / photos / videos or is it better just to link to my own? If I use research material from a journal article which is only available on-line via a subscription should I link to it or leave it out?
Flipper, waiting on higher ups to tell me answer to this. m
Here you go, Flipper. From David Miller:
when publishing articles on-line. I would like to know what I can link to?
there are no limitations as to what you can link to, however just for clarity / ease of reading, a best practices should be linking only once every 2-3 paragraphs maximum. an exception is academic or reference material type of writing, such as found at wikipedia.
Do I need permission from the authors to link to other people’s articles / photos / videos or is it better just to link to my own?
not at all. you’re free to link to anything that’s linkable on the internet. no permission is necessary.
If I use research material from a journal article which is only available on-line via a subscription should I link to it or leave it out?
you can still link it if it’s strongly supportive of the point you’re trying to make, but in general, keeping links to things that are publicly accessible / not behind a paywall is best practice.