Tools for technical writers
Grammarly Editor is an automated proofreader that corrects contextual spelling mistakes, checks for more than 250 common grammar errors, enhances vocabulary usage, and suggests citations.
Software for creating and publishing project documentation.
Doxter helps technical writers and developers work with project documentation brighter and faster.
- Format text with a well-known WYSIWYG editor.
- Fasten document writing by using the markdown.
- Publish documentation into a modern-looking knowledge base
- Compare draft with an existing document before publishing.
- Manage space privacy. Share the space for your team only or make it public.
- Share the space with teammates or leave it private.
- Track content changes done by your teammates and switch between page versions.
- Place comments for your team. It will not be viewed in a final published document.
- Use hierarchy, sectioning, and tags for creating precise structure.
- Search the proper document by content, title, tags, and comments.
- Published documents are open for search engine indexing.
Regular price for Doxter is $10 fixed monthly for small teams (1-10 users) $5 per user monthly for big teams (11+ users).
Prezi allows anyone who can sketch an idea on a napkin to create and perform stunning non-linear presentations with relations, zooming into details, and adjusting to the time left without the need to skip slides.
Adobe Photoshop is a raster graphics editor developed and published by Adobe Inc. for Windows and macOS. It was originally created in 1988 by Thomas and John Knoll.
Since then, the software has become the industry standard not only in raster graphics editing, but in digital art as a whole. The software's name is often colloquially used as a verb (e.g. "to photoshop an image", "photoshopping", and "photoshop contest") although Adobe discourages such use. Photoshop can edit and compose raster images in multiple layers and supports masks, alpha compositing and several color models including RGB, CMYK, CIELAB, spot color, and duotone. Photoshop uses its own PSD and PSB file formats to support these features. In addition to raster graphics, Photoshop has limited abilities to edit or render text and vector graphics (especially through clipping path for the latter), as well as 3D graphics and video. Its feature set can be expanded by plug-ins; programs developed and distributed independently of Photoshop that run inside it and offer new or enhanced features.
Photoshop's naming scheme was initially based on version numbers. However, in October 2002 (following the introduction of Creative Suite branding), each new version of Photoshop was designated with "CS" plus a number; e.g., the eighth major version of Photoshop was Photoshop CS and the ninth was Photoshop CS2. Photoshop CS3 through CS6 were also distributed in two different editions: Standard and Extended. With the introduction of the Creative Cloud branding in June 2013 (and in turn, the change of the "CS" suffix to "CC"), Photoshop's licensing scheme was changed to that of software as a service subscription model. Historically, Photoshop was bundled with additional software such as Adobe ImageReady, Adobe Fireworks, Adobe Bridge, Adobe Device Central and Adobe Camera RAW.
Lightshot - easy screenshot tool, is screen capture tool for Windows and Mac platforms, with the added advantage of automatically uploading it online for sharing or editing. Available also as Firefox addon, Chrome extension and besides Desktop application. The program has short domain https://prnt.sc/g5g1s5 (or long one http://prntscr.com/g5g1s5 inspite, here they're soft options on this screenshot) where you can see all screenshots you've uploaded before.