A type of serif, characterized by large x-heights and thick, blocky strokes with little variation in width.
A prominent design feature of web applications. Links can be used to navigate websites, provide shortcuts to content, or change views within a web application. These links allow for ease of access and save time when users need to find information or use services from other domain names.
The portion of a letter such as y, p, q or j that hangs below the baseline of the text.
An organised arrangement of elements used for a particular purpose, such as to create striking visual effects or to convey information effectively. Good composition is achieved through different methods, such as placing figures or objects in a scene, revising and simplifying lines and shapes that make up a figure, and arranging multiple figures or objects into meaningful relationships.
Colours on the same side of the colour wheel as red, such as pink, orange and yellow.
The part of a letter, usually a vertical line, that rise above the x-height.
A software developer who designs, develops, maintains and supports the entire end-to-end product. These developers are capable of developing and implementing modern solutions to any industry problem. They typically work with different technologies such as mobile application development, web application development, back-end software development and front-end software development.
Most typefaces are classified into one of five basic classifications: serif, sans serif, script, monospaced, and display.
A sample of the target audience for which a product or service is intended.
A file format that supports both static and animated images. It is a popular file format on the internet and social media due to its wide colour support, portability, and animating capabilities.
A sequence of user actions on a website. In UX design, it's important to note the order in which users interact with your site so you can redesign it for optimum usability.