1 edition of An analysis of the financial implications of high-impact versus low-impact communications in the United States Navy found in the catalog.
An analysis of the financial implications of high-impact versus low-impact communications in the United States Navy
Robert J. Colucci
Written in English
This study investigates and analyzes the financial implications associated with the use of high-impact versus low-impact communications in the United States Navy. The study examines the general merit and overall cost effectiveness of employing a high-impact communication style, such as that supported in the Navy Correspondence Manual, rather than a low-impact, bureaucratic writing style often found in public and private sector correspondence. The study uses input data from survey forms returned by nearly 400 Naval Officers and Enlisted respondents stationed in operational and staff billets. The study arrives at several statistically insignificant conclusions on the benefits to be realized by adopting the high-impact writing style Navy-wide. Specifically, the study found that the high-impact writing style: - was quicker to read than the low-impact style - produced a perception of greater comprehension in readers and because of its stylistic characteristics - was actually responsible for greater comprehension. The study develops these finding to demonstrate analytically that the Navy could reduce communications costs by millions of dollars annually by more forcefully adopting a Navy-wide policy of high-impact communications.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||109|
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