Using a word processor's "find" or "search" command will help you search out uses of first or second person. Revise such sentences to replace words like "I" and "you" with nouns like "people" and "it." For example, "I should register early" uses first person and "You should register early" uses second person. To revise in third person, you could write, "Students should register early." Third person pronouns include "they," "he," "she" and "it," so replacing "me," "we," "us," "I" and "you" with such language creates third person point of view.
2. Mannerism. The author’s persona seems more important than the story itself, and the author keeps reminding us of his or her presence through stylistic flamboyance, quirks of diction, or outright editorializing about the characters and events of the story. Also a problem for the editorial commentator. However, if the point of view is first person, and the narrator is a person given to stylistic flamboyance, quirks of diction, and so on, then the problem disappears; the persona is simply that of a rather egotistical individual who likes to show off.