The adjustment of all characters in a line by moving them closer together or farther apart.
Colours on the same side of the colour wheel as red, such as pink, orange and yellow.
A psychological phenomenon that states that people tend to remember unfinished or interrupted tasks better than completed tasks.
A diagram that reflects the processes and steps a user would take when completing a certain task or goal. The User Journey Map also highlights the key activities, touchpoints, stakeholders, and benefits of an experience. In order to develop an effective strategy that helps guide users through the process of reaching their goals and objectives, the User Journey Map provides a comprehensive view of how your customers will navigate towards achieving their goals.
A type of design that features the strokes running predominantly from the upper left to the lower right.
It can also be used in reference to a type of lettering, typically for advertisements, to be read in either direction. It is also used to help the reader navigate through and around the advertisement.
A type of font that comes pre-installed in an operating system.
The area of negative space around and between elements in a design.
All available space (line-height) between two consecutive lines of text; this measurement should be adjusted for either ascenders or descenders. In hand typesetting, leading referred to thin strips of lead inserted by hand between lines of type in the composing stick to increase vertical distance.
A pixel, or a picture element, is the smallest addressable element in a display device.
A mark or symbol used to represent an institution, organisation, person, or group, and it is usually displayed on flags and seals.
The typographic term for the dot above the letters 'i' and 'j'.