TechWhirl (TECHWR-L) is a resource for technical writing and technical communications professionals of all experience levels and in all industries to share their experiences and acquire information.
For two decades, technical communicators have turned to TechWhirl to ask and answer questions about the always-changing world of technical communications, such as tools, skills, career paths, methodologies, and emerging industries. The TechWhirl Archives and magazine, created for, by and about technical writers, offer a wealth of knowledge to everyone with an interest in any aspect of technical communications.
I started that fiasco and I have had my head in the sand ever since. I feel a little more at ease now, enough to mention that I associate a lot of profanity with violence I experienced growing up. Poor me. That doesn't mean I still don't think there is a time and place for everything, and rules along with respect can help prevent misunderstanding.
> On 6/17/2010 8:57 AM, Bill Swallow wrote:
> > Has this dead horse set to gelatin yet?
> Last March, this list entertained a discussion of profanity in the
> workplace, now that discussion has resurrected itself as profanity on
> the list, but with much more discussion. For such a large group of
> people who enjoy discussing communication, we sure like to talk about
> dirty words.
> Here is a link to the March archives, in case anyone still needs more
> opinions about profanity,
Gain access to everything you need to create and publish documentation,
manuals, and other information through multiple channels. Choose
authoring (and import) as well as virtually any output you may need. http://www.doctohelp.com/
You are currently subscribed to TECHWR-L as archive -at- web -dot- techwr-l -dot- com -dot-