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Did you know there’s a difference between “such as” and “like”? “Such as” is for when you want to create examples. “I like animals, such as cats.” “Like” is for
David finished his Ph.D. at Texas Tech University at the same time that I was working on my master’s. In his interview, he shares some classic advice as well as
Even though it’s perfectly acceptable to say, “I was wondering if you’d like some coffee,” that’s not technically correct written English. That’s because “if” isn’t the right word to use
“Affect” and “effect” might be two of the most commonly confused words in the English language. Most people pronounce them exactly the same way; instead of using a long “a”
Even editors have to look up all of the particulars for how to cite sources according to the Chicago Manual of Style. Here are three quick, easily memorizable tips for

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