It's hard sometimes to remember that, no matter how much you get out of a comic page when you read it, the script was most likely not nearly as complicated as you would think it was.
Every comic writer started out as a comic reader, and let's face it...when you're reading a comic, you tend to "fill in the blanks"...you infer things that aren't actually there, making the action "flow". And then, when you decide to take the plunge and write...you try to write like you read.
The first time I ever wrote a script, I actually banged my head on the table when I read it. I had directions such as "He has his hand stuck 3/4 into his pocket, then removes it to place it on his hip.' Why? Because that's how I had pictured it. It didn't have ANYTHING to do with the story, but I was trying to fill in every single detail.
It took finding some actual scripts online, reading them and comparing them to the finished product to figure out that writing for comics is like doing yard work.
No, seriously. You don't cut every individual blade of grass...you use broad strokes with a lawn mower. Of course, at times a broad stroke won't do what you need done...that's when you bring out the weed eater to trim around the trees and edge the walk. And every once in a while, you have to get down to a very personal level and pull a few weeds by hand.
Doing each and every blade of grass on your lawn individually will work, but it won't be any fun, it will take forever, and you'll still wind up missing some.
I learned to paint a broad picture (mower), then specifiy the details that are important (edging), and finally work out dialogue and specific actions and moments that are integral to the plot (pull the weeds).
Am I right? No freakin' clue. But that's how I've come to look at it.