Audience Analysis Example

    audience analysis

  • This indicates finding out details about the learners so that you can design a training program that they will find interesting ans useful.
  • Audience Analysis is a task all technical writers need to perform early in a project.
  • Audience analysis is the process of gathering relevant information about the target audience for training.

audience analysis example

audience analysis example – Writing Successful

Writing Successful Self-Help and How-To Books (Wiley Books for Writers)
Writing Successful Self-Help and How-To Books (Wiley Books for Writers)
“If you follow only a third of Jean’s advice, you’ll have a successful book.” –Jeremy Tarcher, Publisher Jeremy P. Tarcher, Inc.

“After Jean reworked my first draft, paperback rights sold for $137,000.” –Timmen Cermak, M.D., author of A Time to Heal: The Road to Recovery for Adult Children of Alcoholics

Mastering the craft and understanding the mechanics of writing self-help and how-to books is the key to getting publishers to take notice of your work. Now, in the first guide to writing self-help and how-to books, Jean Stine offers an insider’s view of this growing genre. Her easy-to-follow program takes you step-by-step through the complete writing process. You’ll learn the importance of:
* Structure and Style
* Clear, easy-to-understand exercises
* Creating catchy and compelling titles, subtitles, and chapter headings
* Using lists, charts, and graphs to maximum effect
* Checklists and other interactive elements
* Writing a proposal that sells
* Negotiating permissions for quotations, photos, and illustrations
* Preparing your manuscript for presentation to a publisher

Jean Marie Stine has created perhaps the ultimate how-to book: Writing Successful Self-Help and How-To Books. Among the many editorial positions Stine has held in her 15 years as an editor (and sometimes ghostwriter) of self-help and how-to books is editor in chief at the esteemed self-help publisher Jeremy P. Tarcher. She edited more than 50 self-help titles, including Women Who Love Too Much and Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain. If an author’s qualifications, as Stine says in her book, are of utmost importance for a book’s credibility, she is supremely qualified to write such a book.
Writing Successful Self-Help and How-To Books is less about writing than about every other element that goes into making a successful self-help/how-to book. Since “publishers,” as Stine says here, “buy 90 percent of their books based on proposals,” she addresses in detail every element of the book proposal, from overview (“mak[e] your book sound like a must-have”) and analysis of the competition to sample chapter and annotated table of contents. Her insider information on everything from title creation–“the right title alone,” she confides, “can make your book a success”–to the importance of including interactive elements such as checklists, quizzes, and exercises is invaluable. Still, for the beginning writer–and Stine seems to assume that the reader of this book is an expert in a field other than writing–there is surprising little, given the book’s title, about the writing process itself. –Jane Steinberg

October Mural

October Mural
October 2009, acrylic on canvas, 72" x 168", from life

I wanted a “very ordered image, having come about by chance,” as the painter Francis Bacon said of his desire. The goal was to create a situation where opportunities to analyze the relationship between the self would emerge, by throwing the power from the artist into the artwork, the membrane between artist and audience (including the artist). I happened to portray the multiplicity of my self inside the parentheses of life: birth and death. The only chronological element, though, is the order in which I painted these eight portraits, unknown to you. In fact, all is a question, and the concept of deep questioning is an internal and essential matter that we unjustly fear.
The position of the paint deceives the viewer into believing that there are human figures present, and the position of these figures allows analysis. For example, the figure on the far left moves backward into the future, only able to see the past and the creation of the past. Another: the “eternal recurrence of the same” theory is exposed with the skeleton’s left arm (Nietzsche). However, the instigation of analysis is secondary in intention. The immediate unconscious reaction upon viewing the work, even if it is indifference, confusion, or simple acknowledgment of its existence, is equally as significant as any intellectual conclusion.

Analysis Of An Existing Music Magazine Cover

Analysis Of An Existing Music Magazine Cover
This is an existing magazine cover which I have analysed. The magazine is created by the same companies who produce mens magazines, therefore the target audience for this is mainly males aged 16-35 although there is a small percentage of female readers. There are six issues per year and each costs $3.99 an issue. The magazine contains album reviews and images of females singers.

audience analysis example

Dynamics in Document Design: Creating Text for Readers
From an international leader in document design, research-based insights about writing and visualizing documents that people can use . . .

This book is for writers and graphic designers who create the many types of documents people use every day at home or school, in business or government. From high-tech instruction manuals and textbooks to health communications and information graphics, to online information and World Wide Web pages, this book offers one of the first research-based portraits of what readers need from documents and of how document designers can take those needs into account.

Drawing on research about how people interpret words and pictures, this book presents a new and more complete image of the reader–a person who is not only trying to understand prose and graphics but who is responding to them aesthetically and emotionally.

Written by document design expert Karen A. Schriver, Dynamics in Document Design features:
* Case studies of documents before and after revision, showing how people think and feel about them
* Analyses of the interplay of text and pictures, revealing how words, space, visuals, and typography can work together
* A fascinating and informative timeline of the international evolution of document design from 1900 to the present