• Use tables to make complex material easier to understand (e.g. an “if-then” table that organizes the material by a situation (if something is the case) and the consequence (then something else happens)
  • Avoid large, multiple entries, and complex tables
  • Better to use simple entrance tables (e.g. three simple tables are easier to understand than one that is complicated)
  • Make sure table headers describe adequately the concerned column or row
  • Summarize all tables