In case you didn't get enough with the last batch . . . again, stolen from http://psychoprogs.com :0)
34. Take care with pluri.
35. If you can't think of the exact word that you need, look it up in one of those dictionary-type things.
36. Colons: try to do without them.
37. Nouns should never be verbed.
38. Do you really think people are impressed by rhetorical questions?
39. Pick a font, and stick with it.
40. Sufficient clarity is necessary, but not necessarily sufficient.
41. Less is more. This means that a short, cryptic statement is often preferable to an accurate, but drawn out, explanation that lacks punch and loses the reader.
42. Sarcasm-yes, I bet that will go down really well.
43. The problem of ambiguity cannot be underestimated.
44. Never appear cynical, unless you're sure you can get away with it.
45. Many writer's punctuate incorrectly.
46. Colloquialisms are for barmpots.
47. There is a lot to be said for brevity.
48. To qualify is to weaken, in most cases.
49. Many readers assume that a word will not assume two meanings in the same sentence.
50. Be spontaneous at regular intervals.
51. The era of the euphemism is sadly no longer with us.
52. Want to be funny? Just add some exclamation marks!!!
53. Want to appear whimsical? Simply append a smiley :)
54. Some writers introduce a large number, N, of unnecessary symbols.
55. Restrict your hyphen-usage.
56. Choosing the correct phrase is important compared to most things.
57. Some early drafts of this document had had clumsy juxtapositions.
58. Try not to leave a word dangling on its own
60. The number of arbitrary constants per page should not exceed .13.
61. Use mathematical jargon if it is absolutely necessary.
62. And avoid math symbols unless ? a good reason.
63. Poor writing effects the impact of your work.
64. And the dictionary on your shelf was not put there just for affect.
65. If there's a word on the tip of your tongue that you can't quite pin down, use a cinnamon.
66. If somebody were to give me a pound for every irrelevant statement I've ever read, then I would
be very surprised.