Volume 26, Issue 2 - Medical Devices
Good Writing Practice
Dissonant nonparallelism occurs in two patterns of comparison: the typical adjective-based pattern (x is similar to y; there is more x than y) and the less common correlative conjunction-based pattern (the more x…the more y). In this article, examples of adjective-based (Parts 1 and 2) and correlative conjunction-based (Part 3 and 4) nonparallelism are analysed.
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News from the EMA
Gained in Translation
Getting Your Foot in the Door
In the Bookstores
Good Writing Practice
Out on Our Own
The Write Stuff Archive
Instructions for Authors
Feature Article Template (Word)
Victoria White (Tampa, Florida, USA) Email: MEW@emwa.org
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Anuradha Alahari (PAREXEL International, Paris, France)
Raquel Billiones (Clinipace, Zurich, Switzerland)
Barbara Grossman (Hawkeye Medical Limited, Berkshire, UK)
Joselita T Salita (Freelance, Bremen, Germany)
Katharine Webb (INC Research, in Munich, Germany)
Nathan Susnik (Hanover Medical School, Hanover, Germany)
Alison McIntosh (ICON Clinical Research, Hampshire, UK)
Karin Eichele (Novartis Pharma, Nürnberg, Germany)
Greg Morley (Freelance, Madrid, Spain)
Wendy Kingdom (Wendy Kingdom Ltd., Dulverton, UK)
Lisa Chamberlain-James (Trilogy Writing and Consulting, Norfolk, UK)
Maria Koltowska-Haggstrom (Proper Medical Writing Warsaw, Poland)
Laura Collada Ali (Teksema, Cogne, Italy)
Simon Page (Cambridge Medical Communication Ltd, Cambridge, UK)
Hervé Maisonneuve (Freelance, Lyon, France)
Satyen Shenoy (Describe Scientific Writing & Communications, Cologne, Germany)
Claire Gudex (Klinisk Institut, Odense, Denmark)
Evguenia Alechine (Epsilon Scientific Communication, Buenos Aires, Argentina)
Amy Whereat (SpeaktheSpeech Consulting, Asnieres sur Seine, France)