Guidelines for the Recommendation Report
Your team's target document is a collaboratively written recommendation report which comments upon the potential for either the construction and maintenance of a Web site (feasibility study) or revisions to an already existing page (usability study). This document should effectively mediate between the client's needs and the course's goals for this project. Your team's work should reflect consideration of both the client's desires and resources and the class's criteria for the research and production of a professional recommendation report.
Your completed 1st Draft of the Recommendation Report is due Sunday, December 1st at 9pm. Students will read over the reports in preparation for in-class peer review on Monday, December 2. The final draft of your recommendation report is due by 6pm on Friday, December 6.
Directions for Submission: You should bring the printed version of the project to ENAD 233. The electronic version (and all supporting files, if any) should be sent to me (and all team members) by 6pm also. Email my copy to email@example.com.
The purpose of the report is to communicate directly to the client, both visually and verbally, feasible steps that its organization could take in order to better utilize the potentials of the Web for promotion, ecommerce, archiving information, or client relations. Your recommendations should focus upon a few well-researched options that the client could implement immediately. These options, however, also must enhance the client's long-term Web communications plans. Although you may need to pay some attention to logistical issues, such as ISPs, software programs, and the like, your report should not simply consist of a how-to manual for creating basic Web pages. Refer the client to such information and focus instead on recommendations espcially suited to the client's goals and rhetorical context. It is expected that all teams will submit their report to the...
Bibliography: a systematic list of books and other works
* Index (publishing), a list of words or phrases with pointers to where related material can be found in a document
* Specifically, a text added to the end of a book or an article, containing information that is important to, but is not the main idea of, the main text
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