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English Online Writing for L2/EFL Writers – Developing Your Writing Voice

The English Language has become the lingua franca of business and online writing due to its reach on the global stage. Most online outlets require pieces to be submitted in English. This is a tough barrier of entry to overcome for English L2/EFL writers who haven’t yet mastered their style and techniques that many native speakers take to be intuitive.


I am offering a series of resources on Satoshiwall to help struggling writers to improve and personalize their writing style and create higher quality content in business and online writing domains. Who am I? I was an assistant to a philosophy professor for 6 years and helped many students clarify and better articulate their arguments. I’ve also helped proofread and edit original work for that professor, including one piece submitted to a refereed journal. Since that time, I’ve taken to proofreading and editing papers and master’s theses for international students. I have a lot of experience noticing the struggles that L2/EFL writers have and helping to correct them.


This first resource, “Developing Your Writing Voice”, focuses on something that many Native speakers don’t quite grasp. While “voice” is one of those terms that gets tossed around a bunch, it doesn’t have a concise definition – some people refer to it as “style” or “persona”. The best way to think about it is to compare it to your speaking voice. Your speaking voice has its own tone and cadences that makes it easy to tell your speaking apart from someone else’s. Someone can know it is you speaking just by the sound of your voice. In principle, if you work at developing it, the same can be said about reading your writing. In the business world, you could call your unique writing voice your “brand”.


The following resource will help you develop yours.

Do Male Social Scientists Have "Female Brains"?

Beginning in May 2019, I ran the first iteration of a survey of university professors across the United States about their research interests, their methods, and their individual temperaments. My goal is to measure whether certain personality types tend to cluster into some disciplines more often than other fields; for example, do highly extraverted people tend to go into the social sciences at a higher rate than into the natural sciences? This survey was the pilot test of one an updated version I will run again this year.

The second half of the survey asked 59 questions that measured traits of neuroticism, moral intuitions, and systemizing quotients (SQ) and empathizing quotients (EQ). This article compares the SQ and EQ between 17 social scientists and 17 natural scientists in that survey. The SQ and EQ scales were developed by Sacha Baron-Cohen’s brother, Simon. Dr. Baron-Cohen uses these scales as part of his research on the “extreme male brain” theory of autism. The theory comes from the observations of data that male brains are much more “front-to-back” connected and female brains are more bilaterally connected, accounting for a whole myriad of facts including why female children learn language sooner than males and why males more easily grasp mechanical reasoning or “intuitive physics”.

Baron-Cohen’s research discovered that both male and female children with autism have brains with an exaggerated male profile, leading them to score lower in EQ and higher in SQ. I repurposed these scales in my study to find if there were similar discrepancies between professors in the social sciences and natural sciences. My original hunch was that both fields would have relatively equal SQ scores (because scientists in general are more systematic than the average of the population). I figured the key difference between the two would be that social scientists have above average EQs and that would explain why they are more interested in going into fields studying people. It turns out the reverse was true. Both groups had similar EQ scores and social scientists had significantly below average SQ scores. Natural scientists were relatively balanced with their SQ and EQ being roughly equal.

It's not merely that these results were unexpected, but after accounting for sex differences, my data shows that social scientists have a similar discrepancy between their EQ and SQ scores as people diagnosed with autism, but in the opposite direction. Here is a breakdown of the scores. . . .

[If you would like to support my independent research, click through the paywall to see my results and more about my plans for future research.]

How to Trade Without Emotions and Actually Enjoy Life. (Full Text Version)

Hey There You Beautiful Trader(s)

My name is Brianna Mason.

Today i am going to explain a valuable strategy when trading. 

A strategy I feel that you will benefit from.

A strategy for the reduced cost of only €9.99 EUR (normally priced ten times higher)


How to Trade Without Emotions and Actually Enjoy Life. 



Brianna Mason.Here.

Have you ever dropped to your knees in agony when you took a significant loss on a trade?

Have you ever entered a trade without a stop-loss and it immediately went against you?

Have you ever prayed that your losing trade would come back just so you could get your money back, but it just kept on dropping?

All these things have happened to me. I waited two months once believing my trade would come back and it still hasn’t till this day.

Those two months were the darkest days of my life as I stared at the screen like a zombie day and night, not knowing what to do except hope and pray. My life savings disappeared, just like that.

So in this article, I’m going I’m going to help you conquer your emotions while trading and remind you that there’s more to life than staring at charts 18 hours a day like I did.............

(If you wish to support Brianna, and you want to continue reading the full length version please transfer £9.99 in BCH)  

Thank you to all you wonderful people that show your love and support...

Love to all.



Full Text Version is Below:£9.99