Most authors are great researchers, but quite often they are overcommitted. That is why they could seem absent-minded to a person who writes a critical book review, and not infrequently many of them fail to put good care into the chapter. Alternatively, the writer may decide to hand off the work to a colleague or graduate student and thus become a second author. To avoid such changeovers editors often specify the requirements for the invited author and establish strict responsibility so that the author could not pass the work to any student in exchange for a science homework help. Nevertheless, if the chapter is badly written, the reviewer must simply forbid its publication. As it often happens, the chapter may appear so messy, that the author should express gratitude to you for avoiding embarrassment. In that case, the editor proposes to the writer another chance with a demand for a thorough revision and another critical book review. Usually, no one chooses to reject the author for the first time, and many of them pay back with eager labor for the understanding and grace. In this way, many initially bad drafts are eventually published, although the editor and reviewer may make an enormous effort to shape it into a publishable form.