The legal editing software WordRake is today releasing a new version 4.0 that expands its functionality, adds new pricing options for less-frequent users, and introduces a new Simplicity editing mode for simplifying complex language.
WordRake President Scott Johns calls this a “massive update” in which WordRake has “expanded functionality, dramatically increased editing algorithm quantity and quality, eliminated license keys for renewals, and lowered the barrier to entry for new users.”
Today I will tell you about the new version. Tomorrow, I will publish a brief hands-on review after testing an advance copy of the software.
WordRake now has two editing modes: Brevity and Simplicity. Brevity does what WordRake has always done, which is suggest edits that can make a document more concise.
The new Simplicity mode was inspired by a 2010 federal law, the Plain Writing Act of 2010, which requires federal government entities to use “clear government communication that the public can understand

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