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Terms in this set (50)
A writer's specific perspective on a broader topic.
To identify the person who said the words being quoted.
A few sentences that identify the who, what, where, when, why and how of a picture.
Final pages of the yearbook.
Listing of the pages containing the sections, opening, closing, and index.
The main story on a yearbook spread.
Outside of the yearbook which protects the contents.
Refers both to topics features on individual spreads and how the topics are highlighted.
A spread used to separate each of the sections of the yearbook.
When a reporter provides his or her opinion to the reader.
Heavier sheets of paper which hold the pages of the yearbook to the cover.
Eight pages on one side of the signature.
The page number and the topic of a spread placed as a unit at the bottom left and bottom right of the spread.
Printing in magenta, cyan, yellow, and black.
Elements such as rule lines, gray screens, large initial letters and special type treatments which enhance the book's design.
A line of large type used to tell the reader what is to follow.
A complete alphabetical listing of all students, teachers, advertisers, topics, and events covered in the yearbook.
A conversation between a reporter and a source.
A page-by-page listing of the yearbook's contents.
An attention-grabbing introduction that sets the tone of the story.
The first two to four pages of the yearbook which introduce the theme.
A direct statement a reporter obtains through an interview.
A yearbook is typically broken up into six of these.
A 16 page grouping made up of two 8-page flats.
The person whom a reporter interviews.
Area of the yearbook connecting the front and back covers.
A "mini theme" used as a section title.
Printing in at least one additional color besides black.
Two facing or side-by-side pages in the yearbook.
A list of guidelines a writer uses to maintain consistent punctuation and capitalization.
A secondary headline.
A verbal statement and a visual look which tie all parts of the yearbook together.
Page one of the yearbook. Includes vital information regarding the school.
A factual sentence a writer uses to link one quotation to another in a piece of copy.
Type style with tiny "feet" at the end of each letter stroke.
Real or imaginary lines that direct the reader to the center of interest in a photo
A horizontal break on the spread that is exactly one pica, but not in the middle of the layout.
rule of thirds
Division of a photo, horizontally and vertically, so the subject falls into one of the intersecting optical hot spots
A photo that is 2 to 2.5 times larger than other photos on the spread
cut out background
Editing, or cutting away, of unwanted content areas of a photo
An unposed photo that documents the action or story.
A unit of measurement equal to 1/6 of an inch and 12 points.
Blank area where no elements are placed
Spacing between items within the spread
Spacing around perimeter (outer edge) of entire spread
Detailed listing of technical printing info (at end of the book) & staff listing
Vertical area where two pages meet in the middle
when any image or element touches the edge of the page extending beyond the trim edge,
adjusting space between certain combination of type characters to improve appearance
the vertical distance between lines of type measured in points from the baseline of one line of type to the baseline of the next line
THIS SET IS OFTEN IN FOLDERS WITH...
TExES 256 Journalism Exam prep
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