Posted on November 24th, 2011
With this article we continue our series of publications highlighting updates, implemented or planned, for the RWC admin panel.
These updates are designed to make our operations more user friendly and reliable – we’re doing everything possible to make your time with RWC more enjoyable and efficient.
Maximum order length
A lot of writers have been unpleasantly surprised when they have discovered that there was an upper limitation on word count on their orders. At first this might seem illogical; after all, the more content you provide, the better deal the customer is getting for their money – or so it might seem. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted on November 16th, 2011
This article starts a series of publications that will keep you updated on all the ways that we amend/add to the RWC admin panel to perfect the great user experience we provide you.
These articles will highlight some of the technical, managerial and other innovations that we work on every day.
You are welcome to leave your feedback about these updates in the comments section.
The updates are scheduled to be added on a weekly basis. It is a highly technical process to implement these system changes, so you can expect some updates to be implemented right away, and others – later on. So, this week in “Latest Updates”:
Plagiarism Report for Candidates
We receive a lot of applications from writers from all around the world. Of course, a lot of them are not accepted because our requirements concerning writing quality are quite strict. Many of these rejected candidates contact us later with questions regarding our reasons for declining to hire them. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted on November 11th, 2011
Can you assume freelancing to be a permanent job? Can you think over its advantages and opportunities? In fact, they are so vivid that it is possible to deem freelancing worthy of consideration and trying.
Preponderance of freelancing would not be so obvious if there was no full time job which highlights the possibilities and unrestricted potential of freelance activities.
Undoubtedly, freelancing is in pluses which can be hardly seen while working for someone at the office: they are flexibility of schedule and variety of activities.
Freelancing as unbound employment does not foresee any work schedules and obligations to work for a certain amount of hours a day or a week.
Consequently, it is up to the freelancer whether to choose hard working hours or to spend the whole day in relaxation and peace. Such flexible timetable means that freelancing provides the worker with additional free time which can be spent for personal or family matters. Moreover, it is much easier to work when you know that you can have rest after you finish certain task. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted on November 2nd, 2011
I’ve got some great news for you! Since you’re reading this article, and if you haven’t visited our blog for the past couple of days, you might notice something. Go ahead, look around! Can you see the beauty of it? Yes, we have revamped the RWC blog for you.
So, what’s new? Well, a lot of stuff. First of all – you simply must love all of the new fonts and colors in the right sidebar. As you can see, the “Most Recent” section now looks pretty neat, so are the pictures on the posts. Read the rest of this entry »
Posted on October 20th, 2011
It’s pretty hard to find some time for writing a new blog post when there is so much stuff to do: contests, press releases, etc. But our editors will always find time to share some freelancing goodies with you.
This is the third part of our article, dedicated to information, and how freelance writers should handle it. You can find part 1 – here; and part 2 – here. But let’s go with part 3.
As freelancers, our time, and our brains, are our stock-in-trade. We need to optimize our use of both in order to make the effort pay off. We have discussed, in two previous posts, some suggestions for capturing useful ideas and data from the whirlwind of information swirling around us. Where to direct our attention, how to decide what to retain, how to build on previous work – these are just a few of the strategies outlined. There are so many stimuli bombarding us daily – how can we snatch the most useful from the air, as it were, and use them to improve our writing overall? Some strategies follow. Read the rest of this entry »