"Written truth is four-dimensional: if we consult her at the wrong time or read it at a low pace, she's as empty and formidable as a hooker dress." ~ Robert Grudin

Robert Grudin received a PhD in Comparative Literature and wrote books on the time and art of life, the grace of great things: creativity and innovation, and dialogue: an essay from free thought. He understood our human weakness and helped us understand how they would not be so defenseless against everyday afflictions.

"Non-fictional educational books" are written truths, which in this case are the cornerstone of higher education. Yet, "written truth" is just part of how we gather information in visual communication. Writing written on the Internet as a "literal content" takes precedence over the webpage's graphics. Website graphics and editorial illustrations illustrate the content and in itself say that the text is ranked higher in the site hierarchy. Despite the fact that "the image reaches 1000 word value", the written message is even smarter and the most accurate way of online communication.

Written communication is good but never substitutes for personal communication. Words can be misunderstood by easily questionable punctuation; and so often the meaning of the written words is easily misunderstood or misinterpreted and is misunderstood.

Reading has many benefits, but the bad "time and place" personal "written truth" can alienate others. Text messaging is great for casual and short (non-emotional) communications, but is not a good place for private and confidential matters. In fact, if you respect the privacy of an individual, you should try to contact the person and set a time to talk or at least send a letter through the mail.

Although visual communication is a less direct way of communication, most people rely on this form of communication and do not trade the world! Visual communication gives a new layer of information to each other's communication, and perhaps we also appreciate our visions. Therefore, there are several ways to communicate with each other – whether it is written, visual or verbal communication, we think first and secondly communicate. (revised 15.02.2006)

Source by Debbie Jensen

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