If your report does not use large blocks of texts, but merely headlines, titles, and bullet points, sans-serif may be the better option.
Some sans-serif fonts include Veranda, Helvetica and Ariel.
In the past some officers were taught that impersonal terminology guaranteed objectivity and accuracy. You have the same integrity whether you’re calling yourself “I” or “this officer.” And think about this: if you were testifying in court, and sworn to tell the truth, you would use everyday language (“I,” “me”) in your testimony. Short, straightforward sentences are easy to read and understand, saving time for everyone.
(You’ll especially appreciate this time-saving tip when you’re reviewing a report to prepare for a court hearing.) The longer a sentence is, the more likely you are to make an error.
Each different type font contains a different personality.
In choosing an appropriate type font for a report, you must consider the readability of the font and the formality of the project in which it is used.When you’re assigned to write a report, it can seem like an intimidating process.Fortunately, if you pay close attention to the report prompt, choose a subject you like, and give yourself plenty of time to research your topic, you might actually find that it’s not so bad.Normal sentence structure in English begins with a noun, and the grammar is simple: Just put a period at the end.Complicated sentences, on the other hand, require complicated punctuation, and they open the door to sentence errors.These 10 tips can transform your report writing, making you more professional, more up-to-date, and more efficient. Choose one or two to focus on until they become second nature; then go on to one or two more.Keep learning and growing until you’ve become proficient with all 10.After you gather your research and organize it into an outline, all that’s left is to write out your paragraphs and proofread your paper before you hand it in!Emily Listmann is a private tutor in San Carlos, California.Margaret Kay has worked as a freelance writer since 2009.She has worked as a contributor to "The Gonzaga Bulletin." Kay has recently completed her Master of Theology in media ethics at the University of Edinburgh.