A technique used to sequentially present items in a list or other data set that are too long to display at one time.
A system used to describe and identify typefaces by their basic visual characteristics.
A philosophy that companies should take a user-centred approach to design, making sure they focus on the customer's needs and not on their company's needs. UX designers need to figure out what users want before building something and not after. They must also ask themselves if including "features" will provide any value to the product or service.
PPI stands for Point Per Inch. PPI is the number of dots per inch in a printer's resolution or the number of pixels per inch in a monitor's screen resolution. The more PPI, the higher your image quality will be as it becomes sharper and clearer. The lower your PPI, the lower your image quality will be, and the more likely you'll see individual pixels in an image.
The design of the interaction between users and products. Interaction design is focused on creating products that enable the user to achieve their objective(s) in the best way possible.
The designation of a set of character encoding styles for glyphs that are not capital letters.
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.
A small, non-preview image that accompanies a larger image. It provides an immediate sense of the content while not necessarily revealing it in its entire scope.
A logo which is usually a combination of text and graphic imagery that acts as the company's symbol.
A language used to create web pages, and it stands for Hypertext Markup Language.
A printing press that uses movable type and punches to make impressions on paper.