ShipStation is a web-based, multi-carrier shipping solution that is designed to save eCommerce retailers time and money on their order fulfillment process. With ShipStation you get access to a single set of powerful tools for managing your orders from creation through fulfillment—anywhere your business needs to ship.
Square is the free point-of-sale app that lets you sell anywhere and any way your customers want to buy. You can run your business more safely with contactless and remote payments through the Point of Sale app.Square Integrations
It's easy to connect ShipStation + Square without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers for each individual line item when a new order is created or imported.
Triggers for each individual line item when a new outbound shipping label is created for an order.
Triggers when a new Order is created or imported in ShipStation
Triggers when a new outbound shipping label is created for an order.
Triggers when a new customeer occurred.
Triggers when a new transaction is processed.
Marks an order as shipped without creating a label in ShipStation.
Creates a customer.
Creates an order.
Here’s how that article could look when completed:
For many retailers, especially smaller ones, choosing the best shipping service can be a daunting task. There are numerous options available to businesses, ranging from UPS and FedEx to smaller carriers such as DHL and the United States Postal Service. The shipping industry has changed quite a bit in recent years, however. Today, new companies such as ShipStation have come onto the scene, attempting to make the shipping process easier for small businesses that do not have dedicated shipping departments. Another such company is Square, which offers merchants various tops to help them grow their business. While both are based in San Francisco, California, they face different markets and serve different customers. These two companies merged late in 2013, however, their products are now integrated into one “super app.” This new app makes it much easier for small business owners to integrate their shipping operations.
The most important thing to remember about an outline is that it doesn’t have to be perfect when you first sit down to write your article. You may find that you need to change things as you go along. You might add more information or rearrange things to get them to flow better. Don’t worry about making mistakes. Just get started writing and you’ll find that the outline will work itself out naturally.
Once you have written an outline for an article, you can start putting words on the page. Here are some tips to keep in mind as you begin writing.
Be Clear and Concise
You may be tempted to use big words or try to impress the grader with fancy language. Resist the urge! Remember, you need to make your purpose clear to the grader. You want them to understand exactly what you are trying to say. This means that you should stick to simple sentences and basic vocabulary. Strunk and White said it best in their classic style guide The Elements of Style. “Omit needless words.”
Show Your Work
Don’t assume that the grader already knows all the facts about your topic. If you mention a statistic or fact, back it up with evidence from the passage or outside sources. If you refer to a book or article, give the author’s name and quote a specific passage from the source material if possible. For example, if you were writing an article about the book Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad, you would need to cite this source in your article. Citing your sources makes it easier for the grader to fplow along with your argument and gives them quick access to the information if they want to verify it themselves.
Use Transition Words and Phrases
Transition words and phrases (also known as connecting words. show how one idea relates to another idea or how one paragraph relates to another paragraph. They also help give readers a sense of where one idea ends and another begins. Some examples of transition words and phrases include. (1. first, (2. second, (3. third, (4. finally, (5. on the other hand, (6. therefore, and (7. additionally. These words are often used in articles, especially academic articles with thesis statements and topic sentences. When you use these words in your own articles, they will help your reader fplow along with your argument. Using transition words and phrases also adds variety to your writing and makes your paper more interesting for the reader.
Communication Is Key
When you submit an article as part of your Graduate Record Exams (GRE), the grader will read it on a computer screen instead of on paper. This means that there are no line numbers showing where one paragraph ends and another begins, so it can be difficult for an article grader to fplow along with your writing if you aren’t using transition words and phrases with care. It is important to show your work clearly in your articles so that graders can easily identify where each paragraph begins and ends so that they can fplow along with your argument. If a grader can’t tell where one paragraph ends and another begins, they will give your article a lower score because it is hard for them to understand what you are trying to say.
Use Quotes When Possible
If you are writing about a book or article, find some specific quotes from that source that support your position on the topic. If you are writing about a person or people, quote those people directly whenever possible. Quoting directly from a source makes it easy for the grader to check your work and verify that you are accurately representing the source material in your article. It also adds credibility to your writing because it shows that you aren’t just making things up as you go along!
1 Princeton Review. http://www.princetonreview.com/testprep/sat/tests/gre/writing-sample-questions-and-answers; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
2 Kaplan Test Prep. https://www.kaptest.com/gre/content/gre-article-help; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
3 The Princeton Review. http://www2.princetonreview.com/sites/default/files/pdfs/test_preparation/gre_article_help_4th_edition_web_version_new_york_nj_ny_10001_april_2010-2.pdf; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
4 The Princeton Review. http://www2.princetonreview.com/sites/default/files/pdfs/test_preparation/gre_article_help_4th_edition_web_version_new_york_nj_ny_10001_april_2010-2.pdf; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
5 Kaplan Test Prep. https://www.kaptest.com/gre/content/gre-article-help; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
6 The Princeton Review. http://www2.princetonreview.com/sites/default/files/pdfs/test_preparation/gre_article_help_4th_edition_web_version_new_york_nj_ny_10001_april_2010-2.pdf; retrieved 10/31/2015; last accessed 9/18/2016.
Chapter 16 - Multiple-Choice Strategy
Multiple-choice questions account for about half of your total score on the GRE Verbal Reasoning section, so they are very important! In this chapter we will learn how multiple-choice questions work on the GRE Verbal Reasoning section and how we can improve our performance on them during practice sessions at home before exam day arrives. We will start by looking at what types of questions are included on the GRE Verbal Reasoning section and then move on to strategies for mastering them during practice sessions at home before exam day arrives.
What Types of Questions Appear on the GRE Verbal Reasoning Section?
The GRE Verbal Reasoning section contains four question types--reading comprehension questions, text completion questions, sentence equivalence questions, and reading comprehension questions with a research component--and each type accounts for about one quarter of the total number of verbal reasoning questions on the GRE Verbal Reasoning section (see Table 1. Each type of question also has its own unique characteristics which we examine below (see Table 2. Let’s take a closer look at each of these four question types in detail. Reading Comprehension questions. Reading comprehension questions appear as passages with 5-7 questions attached to them and require students to read a short passage of text (typically between 150-250 words. fplowed by one or more questions pertaining to its content or meaning. Students must read each passage carefully in order to answer each question correctly since only content directly from the passage appears in each answer choice! Text Completion questions. Text completion questions require students
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