The Bremsstrahlung effect happens when an electron is decelerated by changing its direction typically around a nucleus and then a photon beam is released.
We know that when a scattering happens, let's say Compton scattering, the particle nature of the photon presents itself and the photon hit a free (or valance) electron like a billiard ball then they change courses of motion with different energies and angles.
Now the change in the direction of motion is a change in the direction of the velocity of the electron, which results in the acceleration (or let's say deceleration of a moving electron) of that electron. So this looks like a very quick, sudden and short Bremsstrahlung as in a quick change in motion of an electron when the scattering happens.
If you say that accelerating an electron does not cause an electron to create Bremsstrahlung radiation, you can think this Compton scattering as one of the decelerating types: Incident electron hits a moving electron with a constant velocity and decelerates it or much better changes its direction of motion (acceleration again caused by the change in direction of motion).
Does this cause Bremsstrahlung then because of the same logical assessment?
I mean, is this way of thinking correct? Does Bremsstrahlung happen when any type of scattering happens?
EDIT: Wikipedia : "Broadly speaking, bremsstrahlung or braking radiation is any radiation produced due to the deceleration (negative acceleration) of a charged particle, which includes synchrotron radiation (i.e., photon emission by a relativistic particle), cyclotron radiation (i.e. photon emission by a non-relativistic particle), and the emission of electrons and positrons during beta decay. However, the term is frequently used in the more narrow sense of radiation from electrons (from whatever source) slowing in matter." en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bremsstrahlung
This link says that acceleration of a charged particle causes Bremsstrahlung radiation also: astro.utu.fi/~cflynn/astroII/l3.html