This is where we share what we do, what we know and what we think.
Hard numbers about running a company – year one in review
Oh boy, what a year it has been! We crunched the numbers and here they are, so you can know what our first year looked like.
Five reasons for attending MadWorld
A tech comm conference doesn’t have to be boring. It’s not always a bunch of disinterested people who doze off waiting for the next coffee break. Actually, people can be excited about learning new stuff and networking. And that’s what MadWorld is all about. This year, we had a chance to participate in this event […]
Hiring technical writers vs. outsourcing technical communication
So you’re thinking of hiring technical writers. Your company has been steadily growing. You were busy developing new products and getting new clients. Focused on growth and marketing, you wrote technical content on the go, leaving oodles of professional knowledge scattered around your employees’ heads, where they’re the only ones able to extract it from. Now, the moment comes when you realize […]
Automate documentation publishing with Jenkins
What’s the first thing that comes to your mind when you hear the word “automation”? You may think it’s a costly venture into the unknown that only developers are cut out for. But it doesn’t always have to be that way. You don’t need to jump immediately at creating a solution for the entire department of […]
Agile documentation – flash webinars
Agile documentation is part of agile development. Do you work in an agile way? Would you like to start? Then this webinar should interest you. You develop a product, you test it, and you document it. This is not the order of doing things, but the range of things you do in each iteration. When […]
MadCap Central: A Review for Companies Delivering Technical Communication Services
A cloud-based, centralized solution for project hosting, build automation, task management and team collaboration – this is what MadCap Central (MCC) is meant to be. The idea of handling all those processes with a single tool sounds great. How does it work out in practice?