Like any industry, writing and research require serious quality control measures and we consider that our biggest task. There are several mechanism that we have adopted over the years that help us meet all our guarantees on quality and deadlines. Every paper typed by our writers is electronically scanned by a plagiarism detection utility and later manually reviewed by a trusted editor who is likely to spot plagiarized content. Yet, the most effective tool is the thorough examination that every one of our writers had to go through at the hiring stage. There have been numerous cases of cheating on our entrance-tests and dishonest writers who cheated there would eventually cheat on the job. The end result of that war on plagiarism looks promising: Every one of our client is guaranteed 100% authentic non-plagiarized writing (money back guarantee).
Where the publishers do their selling, though, is changing a lot. The biggest change of the past decade is the decline of physical bookshops, which is good neither for publishers nor the booksellers whose doors have closed. Borders, a chain of American book shops, and Weltbild, a German one, have gone under. The change affects which books have a chance of breaking out: bestsellers flourish, but midlist books that might have been discovered while browsing in a bookstore are worse off, because consumers cannot easily stumble upon them while shopping on the internet. To continue to bring in customers bookshops have changed their look, and increased the space they assign to nonbook products, like stationery, cards and other gifts. “A bookstore is defending a very specific lifestyle, where you want to take time out of your day and write or think or read,” says Sarah McNally, owner of a bustling independent bookshop in Manhattan.