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Sunday, August 20, 2017

Proof-Reading Tools for Bloggers and Content Writers.

I am so glad to find more than one tool for proof reading the blog content that I compose in the blogger editing screen. When I started blogging in 2005, I did not know of any such tools. May be they were then too but I simply was not aware.
proof reading  using a magnifying lense

I thought I was writing in excellent English. However, when I read my posts published even a week before, I am ashamed of myself.  It’s not that I am poor in English language but it is my negligence with which I have been publishing my blogs.

You know that writing error-free article is possible provided you patiently proof read your work. However, we still might overlook some glaring mistakes. They escape the attention of human eyes. Even if you are a professional, you will commit mistakes.

Hiring a professional proof reader also cannot guarantee error free content.

On the other hand, if you employ a proof reading tool, you can be sure of publishing 100% error free content. Trust me, I have used one such tool called ‘Grammarly’ and I am now relieved.

I am sharing with you the proof reading tools that I have used in the past. Go through them meticulously and use the one with which you are comfortable but use it definitely. It can save you blushes.

Grammarly
Grammarly is the one I am sticking with as it is the most recommended free proof-reading tool available online. It checks the spelling and grammar and also suggests you the rectification. You only have to click on the suggestion to replace the mistakes in your content.

It’s an online tool that gets attached to your chrome browser. It goes into work automatically when you start writing on the editing screen.  Not only your blog editing screen but it goes to work when you begin composing your tweet or Facebook update on the corresponding web sites.

When you click on the above link, you will find a box where you can paste any content and the tool checks the content for mistakes and underlines the mistakes. Red color underlines point to spelling mistakes and the blue color underline points to a probable change of word.


Don’t you think Grammarly is more convenient to use?
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