The designation of a set of character encoding styles for glyphs that are not capital letters.
A type of design where the colours or tones gradually change from one colour to another. Gradients are often used in graphic design to add visual interest and give the appearance of "extensions" or "glosses" of a particular colour.
Typefaces that are used across large bodies of text like headlines. Text typefaces are generally more varied than body-text typefaces.
A process that involves assigning people to work on different parts of the design and making sure that they focus on one area at a time. This method is an excellent way to release products more quickly and with higher quality.
The most common types of agile methods are Scrum, Kanban, XP and Agile Modeling. It can often be difficult for companies to make the switch because it requires significant changes in how product development occurs.
CSS or Cascading Style Sheets are a language for describing the look and formatting of HTML elements in a webpage.
The end (straight or curved) of any stroke that doesn’t include a serif. Some typefaces feature ball terminals on letters such as the ‘f’, ‘a’, and ‘c’.
The distance from the baseline to the top of a capital letter, number, or other upper-case glyphs.
A name, symbol or other distinctive feature that distinguishes one business's product from another's, often associated with a logo, design, slogan and other items.
In handwriting and calligraphy, ball terminals are the end of a stroke that resembles a ball. They are also used in some typefaces like cursive or old-style typefaces.
Also called trim marks, are markings on artwork that tells the printer where to cut the page.
A type of font that comes pre-installed in an operating system.