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Below is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can’t find an answer to your question, please don’t hesitate to reach out to us.
Emphasize the beginning of the bullet point, as in this list, when the first few words capture the main idea. Make bullet points consistent in structure. Punctuate bullets consistently. Avoid ending bullet points with semicolons. Avoid making bullet points so long that they look like paragraphs.
Bullets are most commonly used in the English language to highlight key points in a vertical list. Bullets are used in place of numbers when the order of the items in the list is not important. Other common bullet choices include squares (filled and open), diamonds, dashes and checkmarks.
Bullet points are used to draw attention to important information within a document so that a reader can identify the key issues and facts quickly. If the text that follows the bullet point is not a proper sentence, it doesn't need to begin with a capital letter, nor end with a period.
Use a period (full stop) after every bullet point that is a sentence (as these bullets do). Use a period after every bullet point that completes the introductory stem. Use no punctuation after bullets that are not sentences and do not complete the stem. Use all sentences or all fragments, not a mixture.
A bulleted list or bullet list is a series of items preceded with symbols instead of numbers. Below is an example of such a list.
Punctuation with bullet points If the text of your bullet point is a complete sentence (or multiple sentences), use capital letters and punctuation. If your points are not structured as proper sentences, you don't need to end with punctuation.
A bullet expresses a clear benefit and promise to the reader. Keep your bullet points symmetrical if possible. meaning, one line each, two lines each, etc. Avoid bullet clutter at all costs. Practice parallelism.
Take notes on what you're reading or listening to. Use bullet points, and introduce each bullet with a key word or idea. Write down only one point or idea for each bullet. If you're summarizing spoken material, you may not have much time on each point before the speaker moves on.
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