Good grammar is the key to effective communication—and promotions
Stop embarrassing misspellings with this handy grammar checker app.
- Digital communication results in numerous grammar mistakes.
- Learning proper grammar makes you a better and more effective communicator.
- People with fewer grammar mistakes in their online profiles achieve higher positions and receive more promotions at work.
Let's face it: the online world has made grammar take a backseat. Yet, good grammar still matters. One report found that learning better grammar helps your attentional skills, critical thinking, and intellectual aptitude. This matters, as professionals with fewer grammar mistakes in their online profiles achieve more success in the workplace.
If you're tired of confusing "your" with "you're" or "there" with "their" and "they're," the WhiteSmoke Grammar Checker Web Plan is for you. This software, which is available in 50 languages, arms you with all of the grammar, spelling, punctuation, and style correction features you'll need to be a competent communicator. Not only does it help you avoid typos, but it also helps you identify monotony in your writing, avoid improper tense changes, and correct confusing punctuation mistakes, all through the use of Natural Language Processing (NLP) and Statistical Machine Translation (SMT) technologies.
The app itself has received high praise from a number of publications, including CNN and TopTenREVIEWS.
Right now you can get a five-year subscription to the WhiteSmoke Grammar Checker Web Plan for 93 percent off its list price. Secure a better writing future for just $39.99. The people you talk to and work with will thank you.
Prices subject to change.
When you buy something through a link in this article or from our shop, Big Think earns a small commission. Thank you for supporting our team's work.
What does it mean to "lead without authority"?
The planet that we are searching for is a little bit smaller and closer than we originally thought.
- Years ago, California Institute of Technology professor Konstantin Batygin was inspired to embark on a journey of discovering what lurked beyond Neptune. What he and his collaborator discovered was a strange field of debris.
- This field of debris exhibited a clustering of orbits, and something was keeping these orbits confined. The only plausible source would be the gravitational pull of an extra planet—Planet Nine.
- While Planet Nine hasn't been found directly, the pieces of the puzzle are coming together. And Batygin is confident we'll return to a nine-planet solar system within the next decade.
Inbreeding leads to a problematically small gene pool.
SMARTER FASTER trademarks owned by The Big Think, Inc. All rights reserved.