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Writers' Toolkit

The Writers' Toolkit isn't some kind of massive fancy think-tank-kind-of-thing. Instead, this is the place to be when you need a little push to reach your desired word counts, and writing goals.

The Rules:
  1. Grammar and Word Flow don't matter.
  2. Each new word means +1 towards your word count goal.
  3. Backspace and Delete is -2 points.
  4. Try and reach your goal, and Beat the Clock!

See Help>Getting Started>Toolkits for more information.


Word-Count Goals:

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About The-Word-Doctor

The-Word-Doctor Online, Developer's Version (aka: A fancy way of saying: Beta).

Owned, Created and Maintained by D. Benjamin Bowes.

If you like The-Word-Doctor, then consider donating to help with production and server costs.

Every little bit helps,

And it goes a long way!

Don't forget to Share The-Word-Doctor with your friends!

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Getting Started

Background

The-Word-Doctor wasn't designed to be another M.S. Word app. The world has enough apps to make your documents look good. The-Word-Doctor instead helps you create a document full of thought and insight. The interactive real-time word look-ups help provide a quick reference to speed up the process!

Once your document is complete, The-Word-Doctor identifies useful imagery and sentiment (mood) found within your text.

I spent years searching for a program that could do more than just format paragraphs, and make pretty fonts. I needed a writing app that could help me create a well-thought-out document, and also have the ability to analyze its' meanings and implications.

The-Word-Doctor isn't just an application that helps with Content Creation and Analysis, it helps you see a document from another perspective.


Have a question or issue with The-Word-Doctor? Check the F.A.Q.s!
How to Analyze Anything, Anywhere, Anytime

It’s been over a decade since I graduated from my Northern-Ontario based University with a B.A. in English, but I’m still a student and always will be. We never stop learning after all, and it would be foolish to think once school is complete, that the time for learning is over.

I don’t remember much from school, I don’t remember many of the subjects or conversations that took place. But I did learn and cultivate something very precious during my time there: The art of analysis. That’s a very broad statement until you admit, it’s one of our most steady ongoing mental processes throughout any day.

Even before getting out of bed, we’ve already decided if it’s going to be a good day or not based on our mood, the weather outside, etc… Driving to work, we analyze the likelihood of getting there on time, or should we rush through that yellow light? Without even being conscious of it, we analyze everything we can, everywhere we go.

Unconscious Analysis? I don’t Buy It!

You really should, after all, an analysis is defined (via google) as “the detailed search or examination of something”. It’s important to remember to exercise caution, to not “Judge a Book by its’ Cover” rather than unbiased, clear information available to us.

So how can we make an informed judgment on anything without basing it on personal bias?

  1. Keep a Clear Head.
    The most obvious point, yet hardly discussed. Have you ever met someone who based all decisions on emotion, and always arrived at a conclusion quickly without thinking their actions through? Me too, and if you’re thinking about the same kind of people I am, the outcome is hardly ever positive. Keep a clear head whenever you have an important issue at hand.
  2. Review the Issue at Hand.
    Before looking at the evidence, you need to first examine the situation in its’ proper context. Take the driving to work example: About to go through a yellow light, you’re late for work (the issue at hand). Is it worth rushing through a busy intersection to shave 30 seconds off your drive? Refer to point #1!
  3. Organize Information.
    It’s always easier to understand an issue when the information is compiled in an easy to understand format. If you’re having trouble coming to an informed and educated conclusion, reassemble your data in a way that makes sense to you.
  4. Decide Most Efficient Way to Analyze Subject Matter.
    There are as many ways to do this as there are people in the world. The subject matter will become clear as you better organize your information in a way that makes sense to you, though. Some people like graphs & spreadsheets, while others (like me) prefer to cross check facts using point form.
  5. Contrast Issue with Similar Occurrences.
    If you can compare your current situation with similar ones, you may discover a pattern or some form of precedence that could help. What happened the last time you rushed a yellow light? What about your friend last week that had the fender bender?
  6. Quantify Results.
    Once you’ve reviewed the issue at hand, and compiled your results it’s time to review the information. Remember, a clear head is the best way to an honest and complete answer for any question!

I hope this article helps you in your “Analysis Dilemmas” and guides you to the honest and objective answers you seek. What would you do differently? Leave your answers in the comments below!


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