Capabilities >> Technical Writing

Technical Writing is a critical aspect to the successful operation of any organization.

Technical WritingTechnical writing is any written form of writing or drafting technical communication used in a variety of technical and occupational fields. In other words, Technical Writing is a type of writing where the author is writing about a particular subject that requires direction, instruction, or explanation. This style of writing has a very different purpose and different characteristics than other writing styles such as creative writing, academic writing, or business writing. One of the main things that a technical writer has to keep in mind is the audience in which he/she is communicating. In its simplest form, the Technical Writer's job is to simplify the complex.

Good technical writing results in relevant, useful and accurate information geared to specifically targeted audiences in order to enable a set of actions on the part of the audience in pursuit of a defined goal. The goal may be using a software application, operating industrial equipment, preventing accidents, or any of an infinite range of possible activities. If the activity requires expertise or skill to perform, then technical writing is a necessary component.

I Web 4 U was founded in 1997 with a vision of providing a higher value of IT services to the automotive dealership industry. In 2015, we started providing U.S. Government agencies the same level of professionalism in support of their missions. I Web 4 U will work with you and your organization to provide professional, skilled, concised, and highly precised technical documentation to support our software and engineering products.

I Web 4 U provides a full range of Technical Writing functions including:

  • Identification of needs, audience(s), and scope
  • Providing complex information in simple terms
  • Assisting a person with understanding more about a particular item, such as a new user interface
  • Explaining how a new piece of equipment works
  • Researching and content development
  • Testing, reviewing, and revisioning
  • Evaluating and receiving feedback
  • Analyzing the purpose (or function) of a communication to understand what a document must accomplish.