The difference between “scolar” and “academic” writing

In the case of academic ghostwriting, much is mixed up – especially the level of performance.

Anyone who commissioned a scientific text also wants scientific quality – regardless of whether it is 15 or 300 pages. What is often overlooked here – and also in pricing – is the style: customers should clearly identify which type of text they want. Although similar quality features (such as traceability and logical reasoning) apply to all scientific papers, the style of a thesis can not be exchanged for a dissertation’s:

Anyone who, as a freshman, starts a term paper with a professorial literary review and a complex theoretical assessment, which suggests a five-year intensive study of the subject, should be considered a genius – or be eyed with extreme suspicion. Conversely, one would be surprised to see the introduction of a seasoned academic who puts a footnote behind every other sentence and whose overall style suggests excessive caution and lack of expertise.

Writing needs to be learned

Advanced scientific writing is no coincidence, but evolves over a period of many years.

It not only stems from the ability to think analytically and formulate with style, but is also largely based on the experience that comes from experience: Only those who spend a long time dealing with a topic can write sovereignly.

Unfortunately, the assessment question many students to the fate, especially since it can not always be assumed that the lecturers and professors evaluate a work according to constant, analytically and logically valid criteria: So should already quote a “false” author (from the point of view the lecturer does not enjoy a high reputation or is in a politically unwelcome direction), push the grade down.

Academic ghostwriters are aware of such dangers, can give advice and usually circumvent the problems widely.