top of page
  • Writer's pictureSteve Gamel

Edit This Roundup: All Our Grammar Articles In One Convenient Post (Updated)

Do you find yourself reading about grammar rules all day? Well, if you do, then this is the post for you! At Edit This®, we'd like to think we know our way around the English language and have placed all our grammar articles in one convenient post.

Take a gander, and don't forget to let us know if there's a post you'd like to see in the future.

When we use flair, we are referring to someone or something with a distinctive style or natural talent. Flare refers to a flame, light, explosion, or intense emotions. It can also be used to describe something that has become wider. Click the link to learn more.

Do you slam on the brakes to stop your car, or do you slam on the breaks? This is one grammar mistake we see all the time. Click the link above to learn the difference.

Do you know the difference between fair and fare? Luckily, we do. Read more to find out how to use these homophones like a pro.

Nothing too educational – just a few funny GIFs about writing, editing, and grammar.

Talk about two homophones that constantly trip up even the savviest of writers! Do you know the difference between dual and duel? Read more to find out.

When we say altar, we are referring to the elevated table or structure used as a center of worship or ritual in churches, temples, shrines, and other places of worship. But what do we mean when we write alter? Read more to find out.

One is used to talk about the climate outside while the other means expressing doubt or choosing between two alternatives. Never confuse the two again by reading this post.

It's (with the apostrophe) is a contraction and is short for it is or it has. Meanwhile, Its (without the apostrophe) is the possessive form of It. Read this blog to learn more.

You never want to write it as "New Years" when referring to December 31 or January 1 because now you've made Years plural by not adding the apostrophe 's.' Read more.

There are long lists with even more grammar mistakes to avoid in business writing, but below are the seven that I see the most in my daily adventures with the written word.

Roll vs. Role – what's the difference? Knowing which one to use in a sentence can be a sticking point for many people – even the most veteran of writers.

One means to relinquish rights to something, while the other refers to steadily moving back and forth. Do you know the difference?

Would you like me to pour you a cup of coffee, or pore you a cup of coffee? Or is it poor? You should really read this blog post to learn more.

Buy typically refers to when we acquire or purchase something with money. But what about by or bye? Do you know the difference between this trio of words?

Do you find yourself getting tripped up on the differences between these three words? Don't worry because you're not alone. Read this blog to catch yourself up to speed.

Are you showing up door to door and peddling a new product or service? Do you pedal a bike? Read more to find out.

Let's cut to the chase and eliminate alot from the conversation. It's not a word, even though the correct spelling (a lot) sounds like it should be one word when you say it.

Here are a few of the funny memes and pictures I found online. And, of course, they all have to do with Christmas and grammar.

Into vs. in to – what's the difference? Knowing which one to use in a sentence can be a sticking point for many people – even the most veteran of writers.

It is very easy to confuse the words there, their, and they're if you aren't careful. Slow down, read this blog post, and then try again.

This blog post is a lot further down on the list than I'd like it to be, but I'm just following the order in which I've posted them online. This is important for EVERYONE to read.

Even after all these years, there are more words out there that I stumble on than I care to admit. It often takes slowing down my typing or even spelling the word out loud as I type to make sure I get it right. Here are 15 that tend to trip most people up.

One is a polite expression of praise or admiration, and the other one is not. Do you know the difference? Whether you do or not, here is a quick refresher.

You should pay close attention the next time you need to use one of these two words in a sentence. There is a big difference, one that will alter the meaning of the sentence.

These flubs tend to pop up more during the holidays, as families rush to get their Christmas cards in the mail on time. They don't think anything of it when they write, "Merry Christmas from the Butler's!" But they need to because it's incredibly wrong.

Use of proper grammar often goes out the window when we talk to our children, and as parents, we really need to be mindful of that. Use proper grammar at all times, because those little eyes and ears are watching and listening.

Anyone who has paid attention over the years to our Facebook page has probably seen a few posts here and there with pictures of unfortunate misspellings or punctuation issues found in everyday life. I put the majority of them into this blog post.

Call Edit This for all your grammar and editing needs

It's fun to tease friends on Facebook or point out errors in written copy, but any spelling or grammar error in business writing – brochures, your website content, blog posts, press releases, newsletters, a postcard, etc. – can wreak havoc on your company's image.

In fact, studies consistently show that when choosing between two companies, customers prefer the one with clear and error-free written communication.

If you're interested in having Edit This handle your company's content writing and editing needs, give us a call today! We can write copy from scratch or spruce up what you already have. Bottom line, when it comes to grammar, everyone could use an extra set of eyes.

*STEVE GAMEL is the President & Owner of Edit This, a writing and editing services company located in Denton, TX. Steve handles anything involving the written word. Give him a call today to help give your business a clear voice.

26 views0 comments
bottom of page