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    Editing is a skill that is difficult to develop, especially if you are an author who is responsible for editing your own work. Although writing can (and should) be a pleasant experience, it was also difficult, frustrating and painful. Edit your own work can be the cause of this. However, it is important to remember that writing and editing as two peas, they come in a complete package - one can not work without the other. Some writers find they can edit anything but when it comes to editing their own work, everything stopped.

    Do you find it difficult to edit your own work, or you need help spotting errors, below are my top tips to help you objectively improve and edit your own writing. Read on to find out more!

    Your Work Done
    The first step to edit effectively are completing your writing in the first place. The first draft does not have to be perfect - that's the whole point editing, to correct the error. It's useless to try to edit your work if you have very little editing.

    It is also difficult to edit your work as you write it. Often, writers will write one paragraph and return to edit them before continuing. This technique, though the temptation, inhibits the editing process and often cause your work to be disjointed. It is hard for anyone, no matter how good a writer, to write and edit at the same time. When you write being, focus on getting your ideas on the page and finish the piece, there will be plenty of time to go back and edit later. In fact, often you work turns out better for you to invest an additional focus to the edit at the end.

    My suggestion would keep writing until you've finished the first draft; at this point, the editing process can begin.

    Print Out Your Work
    If you have a choice, print jobs you can help in the editing process. See the print version of your work can help you visualize with a fresh pair of eyes. A hard copy is also physically separate you from your work, allowing for editing purpose to take place. Editing is not personal, it's about improvement. To approach critical of your own work, you need to simulate the 'outsiders' perspective. Print copy will help you achieve this.

    read it Aloud
    To assess your work and technical fluidity correct such spelling, grammar and punctuation, reading aloud can help you work. The trick to reading aloud is to do it slowly. Speed read through your work does not help the editing process, it just causes you to miss errors and unfinished published, edited piece of writing. Read loud forces you to be aware of the words you use and the effectiveness of the sentence structure. You will soon begin to notice the speech rhythm and repetition. If you stumble upon anything, the best rule of thumb is to change it.

    Avoid Repetition
    Repetition can give the impression that you do not really know what you're talking about and can come across as unprofessional. Eliminating repetitive phrases or just re-word them. Said repetition can slow down the reading process and distract your readers from the writing itself. So, get rid of them.

    identify Kruk
    No, I do not mean physical crutch, I mean that figuratively. One of the most common problems the authors have is their reliance on words or turns of phrases. This dependence is called as the support of the author. Most of the time, as a writer, you do not even realize you are doing it. However, to make your writing more powerful it is imperative you identify words and phrases that crutch to help you edit effectively. If you are not sure which words or phrases that you use as a crutch, re-read an old article and you will soon see the words that are commonly used.
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