6 Written questions
5 Multiple choice questions
- A dingbat or printer's ornament used to mark the end of a story in a newsletter is an end sign. It signals the reader that they have reached the end of the article.
- Contains the return address and mailing address for newsletters that are self-mailers (newsletters that are folded and mailed without beibg inserted into an envelope).
- Subheads appear within the body of articles to divide the article into smaller sections.
- After the nameplate, the headline identifying each article in a newsletter is the most prominent text element.
- The body of the newsletter is the bulk of the text excluding the headlines and decorative text elements.
5 True/False questions
Table of Contents → Usually appearing on the front page, the table of contents briefly lists articles and special sections of the newsletter and the page number for those items.
Continuation head → When articles jump from one page to another, continuation heads identify the continued portion of the articles.
Jumplines → Bylines is a short phrase or paragraph that indicates the same of the author of an article in a newsletter.
Deck → Often seen in newsletter design, the kicker is a short phrase set above the headline. The kicker can serve as an introduction or section heading to identify a regular column.
Mug Shot → The masthead is that section of a newsletter design, typically found on the second page (but could be on any page) that lists the name of the publisher and other pertinent data.