As soon as you finish your first draught, editing is what you start doing. For eg, you reread your draught to see if the document is well-organized, the transitions between paragraphs are seamless, and your proof really confirms your point. On multiple steps, you can edit:
Have you done all that the mission requires? Are the statements made by you accurate? Does your paper make a case whether it is necessary to do so? Is the logic complete? Are all the assumptions consistent? Did you help each argument with sufficient proof? Is all the details related to the task and/or your ultimate writing objective in your paper?
Does it have a fitting description and conclusion to your paper? In your summary, is your thesis explicitly stated? Is it clear how each paragraph is connected to your study in the body of your paper? In sequential order, are the paragraphs arranged? Have you made transitions between paragraphs that are clear? Once you have written the first draught, one way to verify the composition of the paper is to make a reverse outline of the article.
Have you described any significant words that your reader could find unclear? Is each sentence’s meaning clear? (One way to answer this question is to read the article one sentence at a time, beginning at the end and going back so that you can not fill in content from previous sentences unconsciously.) Stop using terms that are not part of the usual vocabulary that you use in the thesaurus; you can abuse them.