Use two words, with no hyphen: vice president, vice chair, vice regent, vice chancellor.
Never abbreviate when referring to the U.S. capital.
When you need to distinguish between the state and the federal district, use state of Washington or Washington state and Washington, D.C., or District of Columbia. (Note the comma after Washington.)
Wave, a perpetually moving sculpture, stands on the street-level plaza in front of the Meadows Museum. It is the first large-scale work designed by architect, artist and engineer Santiago Calatrava to be permanently installed in the United States.
If a website or e-mail address comes at the end of sentence, punctuate accordingly. For more information, visit our website at smu.edu.
who vs. whom
Use who and whom when referring to human beings and to animals with a name.
Who is the word when someone is the subject of a sentence: The player who hit the home run is circling the bases, or Who is it?
Whom is the word when someone is the object of a verb or a preposition: The player to whom the home run was credited is circling the bases, or With whom do you wish to speak?
World Wide Web
Capitalize each word of this formal name for the system that links computer users worldwide.
Add the suffix to nouns to make one word (no hyphen). Some examples: campuswide, Universitywide, worldwide.
A trademark for a photocopy machine – do not use generically or as a verb.
Use in all cases, as a noun, verb and adjective. Not x-ray.