Capitalise the name of the team, not the word ‘team’ itself, for example ‘Senior Management team’.
See Phone numbers.
That or which
'That' defines and 'which' gives extra information, often in a clause with commas around it ('This is the study that Miranda managed'; 'This study, which Miranda managed, has suggested a link between drinking and heart attacks').
Third class degree
Should be lower case with no hyphens, so ‘third class degree’ - as UCAS does it.
Tier 4 visa
Capitalise 'T', lower case and numerical '4' with no hyphens.
Writing times for UK audiences
If you're writing a page aimed at an audience in the UK, use the 12-hour clock followed by 'am' or 'pm' in lower case. You should write times without spaces, using a full stop to separate the minutes and hours.
- '9.30am'; or
- '12pm (midday)'
We add 'midday' after 12pm to distinguish between that and midnight.
Writing times for international audiences
If you're writing a page aimed at an international audience, you'll need to consider your audience's time zone. Use the 24-hour clock with a colon to separate the minutes and hours in these instances.
- 'You can visit our stand at the International Fair at the University of Nevada from 13:30 PST'.
Writing times for online events
When writing about an event that people can access online across the world, use a colon to separate the minutes and hours and add GMT (or GMT+1 if you mean BST) after the time. Use local time for events hosted in a specific country.
- 'The live Q&A session will be hosted via Google Hangouts at 14:30 GMT'.
Also see Dates.
Title IV Loan
Title case with no hyphens.
Title of web pages
Use sentence case, for example:
Titles in print
Book and journal titles should be italicised to meet Harvard referencing standards.
Put article titles in roman (not italics) with single inverted commas and use caps and italics where appropriate, for example:
- The Book of Daniel by E L Doctorow
- 'The Problem of the Italian South'; History Today, 1999
- The Guardian