SUNY series, Studies in Technical Communication

The SUNY Series in Technical Communication seeks to publish work in all areas of Technical Communication, broadly defined. We invite work from all areas of professional and technical communication, including both academia and industry. We are particularly interested in projects that seek to expand definitions of technical and professional communication, define and explore points of tension, and amplify diversity and diverse viewpoints. We seek work that is not only methodologically rigorous, but might also question both methodology and rigor.

Editors Miles A. KimballDerek G. Ross, and Hilary Sarat-St Peter

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The Origins of the Art and Practice of Professional Writing

Explores the origins of written communication to offer a counter-history to the separation of rhetoric/composition and technical/professional communication

Amplifying Voices in UX

Designers can create stronger products by considering multiple users with varied perspectives and thus create balance, termed equilibriUX, in their designs.

Global Rhetorics of Science

Takes a multicultural, interdisciplinary approach to the rhetoric of science to expand our toolkit for the collective management of global risks like climate change and pandemics.

Working through Surveillance and Technical Communication

This book addresses contemporary surveillance practices and examines technical communicators' roles in carrying them out.

Technical Communication for Environmental Action

This collection engages scholars and practicioners in a conversation about the ways that Technical Communication has contributed to pragmatic and democratic actions to address climate change.

Transnational Research in Technical Communication

Offers unique story-based insights into the complexities and challenges of transnational and intercultural research.

Welding Technical Communication

Explores the teaching and learning of welding through two narratives: the personal narrative, relating the author's experience as a woman learning how to weld, and the academic narrative examining how instructional communication informs students' embodied knowledge and enculturation into a community of practice.