As you have read, your job as a copywriter is not yet in jeopardy with an AI text generator. It is especially important that you can work well with this instead of just letting it work for you. It is up to you to provide the tool with good information and to continue to check it accurately. Use the tool to your advantage and gain inspiration or speed up your research. These AI tools lend themselves well to experimenting and rewriting the content to eventually turn it into a relevant article. Like the intro to this article, which I wrote in collaboration with the Writesonic tool.
Want to discover for yourself how it works? In the trial version of Writesonic you have a limited number of credits that you can use. This gives you a taste of what is possible with AI. In addition to the tools I tested for this article, there are of course a lot of other AI tools you can use for content generation. There are several paid variants or tools where you also have to share your payment details for a trial period.
There was oncWhat
Do you think, is there a future in a collaboration with AI tools? Or are you familiar with a similar tool? I’d love to read it back in the comments.
A complicated word that is not (easy) to explain Australia School Email Lists to non-Dutch speakers. A word that is often said to be better left out, where possible. Especially if you are a student or journalist. But why?
I read a nice column by Eva Peek in NRC about the word ‘er’, after which I fell into the Google hole. The more I read about it, the more interesting it got. What makes the word ‘er’ so special that article after article is written about it? I dove in.
The tip ‘it’s better to omit the word ‘er” I never got from anyone myself. Who then? After some googling, this appears to be partly outdated advice and partly relevant for students and journalists.
As Charlotte Meindersma states under NRC’s Instagram post:
As an editor, I wouldn’t consciously omit this word, just like her editor. I wouldn’t know whyThat’s why I dived in .
The meaning of there
Where ‘there’ seems to be a small simple in-between word, this mini-word offers you no fewer than 5 different possibilities for a sentence structure:
- For a localization: I live there .
- Attached to a preposition: er aan (= aan het).
- Combined with a numeral: I have two .
- As a tentative subject: there is a horse in the hallway.
- As ‘subject’ in a passive sense: the doorbell rings.
So you can use it as a reference, to avoid repetition, or as a subject.
If you say ‘I have 2’ to someone out of the blue, of course nobody knows what it is about. But if the question ‘how many children do you have?’ is said, ‘I have 2’ suddenly has a meaning. Answering with ‘I have two children’ is then ‘unnecessary’ repetition.