Terms in this set (46)
A micro focus of a spread topic. For example, a spread is done on Chess club, but the angle of the copy is a student that competes in tournaments.
To credit a quotation to the source.
Extending picture beyond the edge of the page on one or more sides leaving no external margin.
The main story on the spread.
A photograph that is not posed.
Explanatory copy that not only identifies the who, what, where, when, why and how of a picture, but also tells something extra to amplify the message.
Any elements set closer than one half pica apart.
A statement recording the names of the staff and printer, book specifications, size of the edition, and other information about the production of the yearbook.
Designation for copy placement on the layout.
Binder's board covered with printed, silkscreened, or otherwise decorated material which protects the pages.
Any of the theme/concept pages introducing each new section of the book, and relating each back to the main theme/concept with photos, captions, and detailed copy.
Primary visual element on a spread, usually two to three times the size of the next largest photo.
Double Page Spread
Two facing pages in a yearbook that are designed to appear as one cohesive design.
A way to measure resolution, means dots per inch, same pixels per inch.
Copy, headline, art - anything to be put on a layout.
Special process that creates a raised image usually on the surface of the cover or endsheet.
Heavy sheet of paper that attaches the book to its cover. There is an endsheet in both the front and back of the book
The outside margin of a page as established by the layout form. At least one element should touch the external margin on each side of the spread.
Formed by arranging photos, type, or other page elements to form an even band of white space across the two facing pages. It is used to visually link a spread.
Page number and spread identification, usually positioned in the bottom corner of the page.
Photographic image printed lightly to form a background for other elements.
The fold between two pages where the pages are bound into the cover.
A line of large type used to tell the reader what is to follow, introducing the topic and main point of interest of the copy.
The space between the elements on a spread, typically one pica.
To set type so that both sides of a column are straight, or flush.
A diagram of the spread-by-spread planning of the yearbook, showing what topic will be covered on each spread.
The opening paragraph of a story; it sets the tone for the story, giving it purpose and direction.
The first words of a caption or story. They draw attention to the copy and are often set apart typographically for emphasis.
Portrait, a photo of a person's head and shoulder area only.
A number located in the bottom outside corner of the page, indicating a location in the book
Unit of measure in the printing industry. There are six picas in an inch.
The smallest discrete element of an image or picture (usually a single- colored dot); "the greater the number of pixels per inch the greater the resolution."
Words "pulled" from text and displayed as a quotation.
The amount of pixels or graphical data crammed into the body of your image.
The technique by which type appears in white within a photo or dark background.
Similar to what you would see when looking at a photo negative.
Used to make a blend between headline and story, usually very enticing to readers.
A small feature story which complements the main story on a spread.
A sheet on which yearbook pages have been printed. After it has been folded, pages appear in correct sequence. Yearbook signatures contain 16 pages, eight on each side.
The part of the binding that connects the two lids of the covers. Also backbone.
A second applied color added to a black and white page or a fifth applied ink used on a full color page.
Facing pages which are linked conceptually as well as visually.
Letters and words written on the page.
The central idea or concept; the narrative or pictorial thread that unifies the various parts of the yearbook.
The opening page of a book bearing the book title, year of publication, school name, and school location.
A collection of all the characters of a single type design (e.g., Helvetica or Times Roman).
Blank area of any page that is not covered by type or pictures.