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Aw frogdropping but glad you found time to ask... hehehe I used to be a sports editor and i could only speak lofty in this field of discipline. Sports articles are totally dif'rent from "others" because Sports deals more with jargons... words that can be exaggerating yet makes sports articles very lively and entertaining... and brings the readers right to the action that transpired. Reading a lot about sports articles honed me thoroughly in being a sports editor... stock knowldege plays a potent role in being a sports editor, I love reading artciles related to sports for the past few years... thank you very much my dear frog friend in asking... hehehe i'm on a drinking spree hehehe hope you learn something though...
Hi! (again). This is the way most editors "become an editor"--they learn on the job and as they develop the skills and experience necessary to be a good editor, their pay increases.
Essential to editing is mastery of The Chicago Manual of Style, an about 800 page tome that contains the standards and short-hand that nearly all book publishing houses use.
You have to learn the editor's marks and short-hand in the Chicago Manual of Style, because that's the editing "mark-up" the book industry uses.
There are different kinds of editing, and publishers will specify what they want done. These are copy editing (also called proof reading by those outside the book biz), line editing, content editing. Real "proofing" or proof reading in book biz lingo is what an author does when he/she gets the "blue lines" or galleys from the printer. It's the author's last chance to correct minor errors before the book goes to press.
Hope this helps! If I have any editing jobs I need to outsource, I'll give you one to cut your teeth on.
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Pssst! HubPages is announcing an exciting new service today— check it out in our blog.
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Do I need an editor or a publisher first for my book?
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