MSTP

(redirected from Manual of Style for Technical Publications)
AcronymDefinition
MSTPMultiple Spanning Tree Protocol
MSTPMedical Scientist Training Program
MSTPMunicipal Sewage Treatment Plant
MSTPMulti Service Transport Platform
MSTPManual of Style for Technical Publications (Microsoft)
MSTPMinimum Spanning Tree Problem (combinatorial optimization)
MSTPMAGTF Staff Training Program (US Marine Corps)
MSTPMultiservice Transmission Platform (telecommunications)
MSTPMultiplexer Section Termination Point (Alcatel)
MSTPMaster/Slave Token Passing (BACnet)
MSTPMaster of Science in Technology & Policy (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
MSTPMulti-Slave Twisted Pair (Bacnet)
References in periodicals archive ?
Microsoft Manual of Style for Technical Publications
Microsoft has come out with a new edition of the Microsoft manual of style for technical publications (MSTP), and there are some noticeable changes from the previous edition.
Technical writers, journalists, editors and any who write about computer technology or employ content for worldwide audiences will find this newly updated and expanded third edition of Microsoft Manual Of Style For Technical Publications to be a 'bible' of essential information covering everything from how to write better documentation supporting web sites to knowing standards for accessible communications.
Although several style guides published in recent years, such as The New York Public Library writer's guide to style and usage and The Microsoft manual of style for technical publications, have broached the subject of intercultural communication, none has focused exclusively on issues concerning the development of information products designed for the global community.
The Microsoft manual of style for technical publications provides over 300 pages of advice on subjects ranging from grammar, punctuation, and abbreviations to writing for translation, referencing Windows interlace elements, and creating indexes.
Style guides are always controversial, and the Microsoft manual of style for technical publications is no exception.
Compared to these other works, the Microsoft manual of style for technical publications holds up rather well.
While browsing the Microsoft manual of style for technical publications, I was really interested in atypical topics such as "readme files and release notes" and "copyright information.
You won't find these answers in the Chicago Manual, but you will find them in The Microsoft Manual of Style for Technical Publications.
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