Should you share your Scrivener work-in-progress file with others? Laura Bergells doesn't recommend it—and explains why. If you're going to ignore her advice and do it anyway, she shares one must-know tip.
- [Instructor] What if you have an editor or co-author…who works in Scrivener, and they want to see your work…in Scrivener so they can make their own edits?…Unfortunately, Scrivener only lets you keep…one instance of a project open at a time.…So, let me give you two workarounds to that situation.…The first is to agree to work in shifts…with your co-authors.…For example, one of you might work from 8:00 until noon.…The other from noon to 4:00.…If you try to open the file for your shift…and get a warning message, stop and contact your co-author.…
You can't open the file until they've closed it.…The second workaround is to share your work…by compiling and printing, or exporting…to other common formats like Word or PDF files.…That's my favorite method of sharing work…with an editor or co-author.…Experiment with a few different ideas…and develop a sharing process that works for you.…
- Navigating the interface
- Creating a new project
- Merging documents
- Keeping track of characters and locations
- Exploring writing tools
- Managing footnotes, comments, and annotations
- Reviewing project and text statistics
- Exporting files
- Compiling as an ebook using presets
- Tips for sharing your work
Skill Level Beginner
MadCap Flare 12 Essential Trainingwith Neil Perlin3h 37m Beginner
Word 2013: Creating Long Documentswith Maria Langer3h 19m Intermediate
InDesign: Creating Long Documentswith Mike Rankin4h 30m Intermediate
1. Navigate Scrivener
2. Plan a New Project
3. Research Your Project
4. Write Your Project
5. Review and Edit Your Project
6. Share Your Work
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