Designers can create stronger products by considering multiple users with varied perspectives and thus create balance, termed equilibriUX, in their designs.
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.
This book addresses contemporary surveillance practices and examines technical communicators' roles in carrying them out.
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: Stories, Realities, and Reflections offers unique story-based insights into the complexities and challenges of transnational and intercultural research.
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.
Takes a firsthand look at a case of public participation in environmental policy.
The first sourcebook for rethinking technical communication theory, practice, pedagogy, and research through a cultural studies lens.
Recounts the fake news stories, written from 1830 to 1880, about scientific and technological discoveries, and the effect these hoaxes had on readers and their trust in science.
Analyzing the power of metaphor in the rhetoric of science, this book examines the use of words to express complex scientific concepts.
Adds to our understanding of the powerful nature of texts and writing.
Offers a narrative history of technical writing as a cultural practice and the system of scientific knowledge it controls.
Presents a theoretical model for examining technology through a user perspective.