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A well-groomed manuscript is always welcome in the tables of producers and has the better chance of landing a deal compared to those that are not edited and rigged with faulty grammar, erroneous punctuation and incoherent paragraphs. A poorly edited manuscript gives decision-makers the wrong impression that the writer is lazy or inexperienced and can injure a burgeoning career before it even starts.
A developmental edit is often very involved and looks at the big picture, as well as any nuances authors might miss in their own review of the manuscript. While many quick fixes to your manuscript may allow you to check for characters’ names or other basic problems, a developmental edit takes it a step further and looks at the “why” and “how” of the characters’ motives, their descriptions, and other aspects of writing.
Examples: Plot improvements, structural analysis, dialogue or action or description/prose needed to further the story.
Sometimes developmental edits reveal major plot problems or instances where the plot falls flat or needs to be fleshed out. Like with any type of edit, however, the editor is merely a sounding board. It is up to the writer to apply the suggested edits, and it may involve multiple conversations to smooth out any wrinkles uncovered in the review process.
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