Create a new article
Creating an article
- First log in or register (registering only takes 2 mins).
- Then type the title of the article you want to create into the search box at the top of the page.
- If an article with that name doesn't exist, you'll be asked if you want to create it. Click on the link and your new article will open.
Writing an article
- You can write an article from scratch, or you can paste it from another application. You can paste by typing 'Ctrl C', or clicking the 'paste as plain text' button, or by clicking the 'paste from word' button. Which is best will depend on the application you are pasting from and how complex the formatting is. Try them all and see which gives the best result.
- At the end of your article, click the 'insert signature' button, and your profile will then appear at the top of the article when you save it.
- Keep your formatting simple. Plain text, bulleted lists, numbered lists and headings.
- Save your article regularly - then if you have a problem you can recover previous versions from the article history (click on the 'See full history' at the top of the article).
- Articles should not be promotional or biased. To stay impartial, ask yourself what someone else would write about the subject.
Become a registered user and you'll be able to create new articles, carry out unlimited edits, add your profile at the top of articles you write and receive our newsletter. It’s completely free.
Westermans International infographic shows the 9 structures they think are the world's most impressive. Do you agree with them?
Statement from 8 contractors is interpreted as accepting workers have been defamed.
Voluntary agreement extends right to buy to housing association tenants.
Cameron announces redefinition of affordable housing to include starter homes costing up to £450,000.
As the transitional arrangements for CDM 2015 end, we summarise what the principal designer is and what they are expected to do.
George Osborne announces the creation of a new Commission to provide an unbiased analysis of the UK’s long-term infrastructure needs.
In a 1967 article, Peter Trench asked whether anyone had assessed the skill required for design compared with construction, and why the levels of education were different.
For more news, go to the home page.