As you might remember from the previous posts, I created r3ciprocity.com to help me with my own writing. Yes, building an software application has been a lot more difficult than I could imagine, but it has been quite rewarding. Not from the monetary sense, but from the sense of accomplishment. Remember that part of my goal is to help out other writers get feedback, particularly those that are academic writing (ie. graduate students). A few months ago, I created a video about different useful grammar and spelling apps that you can check your grammar for free. This video appears to be quite useful to some, so I thought I would put this as a blog post about grammar checker apps. By the way, if you find issues with the syntax of this blog – I did not run it through r3ciprocity.com just yet. Remember, I am just trying to get the word out about it at this moment. If this software ever grows, I will get someone to put this post on r3ciprocity. Oh, the joys of cobbling together a tool to help out with my own limitations and still working as a professor. Blaa. 🙁 Without further ado, here is the list of grammar checker apps: dictionary.com. I often use it to find words that I forgot how to spell, and I use its companion site www.thesaurus.com to find other variants of the same word. As you might know from my previous videos, I have difficultly with attention and working memory, so having this resource close by is very helpful. I also prefer thesaurus.com to MS Word because it provides more words than the thesaurus on the latter. While not specifically a grammar checker app, you will benefit from going to this website.