One important point to note is that this does not necessarily mean that the writer is completely finished with the manuscript before the drafting process is started. It just means that the first draft has been drafted and that the editor will edit the manuscript to make sure that all the intended elements have been included. The editor is looking for flaws and inconsistencies in the text, and if there are any, he will have to either correct or remove them. If there are a number of drafts, this means that the author is constantly changing his mind about certain aspects of his story, which is a clear indication that he needs another draft. In fact, the writer can even make it so that the manuscript drafts will continue to be published until the manuscript is completely complete.
One other thing to keep in mind when it comes to writing is that drafts are never 100% accurate. The editor will always leave out something, edit something, or even change a single aspect of the manuscript at any given time. This is especially true for the most seasoned authors, as they usually have hundreds of drafts and manuscripts to deal with. However, this also means that the drafts will still be useful as a reference.
As the manuscript continues to go through revisions, the writer should be aware of the different levels of drafts that are present. Each level of the drafts should be broken down into two main sections: the first is called the rough draft, and the second is referred to as the final draft. Although the rough draft may not contain many changes or flaws, it is still considered as the first major level of the manuscript.
The rough draft can be used to identify any problems in the manuscript that are not evident in the final draft, but the editor usually will not consider the rough draft to be finished. He or she can still continue to edit, or use it as a guide to help with the final editing process. Some editors even make some minor corrections in the rough draft in order to give it a polished finish.
When the editor feels that the rough draft of the manuscript is acceptable, he or she can move onto the second level, which is known as the final draft. At this stage, the editor will start to edit the text and make any changes that he or she feels are necessary to the work. Although this will not be as extensive as the rough draft, the editor will still make some changes to the text and make sure that the entire text flows well together. After all, the editor is writing for an audience, and not a professional journal. To make sure that the final draft has been completed accurately, he or she will do the necessary proofreading to ensure that the draft is error free.
It is also necessary for the editor to write notes on each draft, so that he or she can have an idea of how well the manuscript flows and how many areas of the manuscript are left unexplained. Writing these notes can be a difficult and sometimes confusing task, but it can be very valuable for future projects. In fact, when a manuscript is written with these notes in mind, it allows the editor to look back over the entire manuscript and re-read the entire manuscript with a fresh pair of eyes for any errors that may have slipped by unnoticed.
Drafting a manuscript can be an extremely tedious process, but it is absolutely necessary when it comes to a completed manuscript. Writing a manuscript can be difficult, but it can also take a while to get it right, but it will pay off in the end when your work is a true representation of what you have to say.