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post 8 ‘takeaways’ and 1 question you still have from the reading

Question Description

Margins

paragraph formatted using full justification: the type aligns on both the left and right sides of the page

White Space

White space is all the empty “white” space not filled by words, images, or other visual elements. It provides a way to separate sections of the document, and this separation is invaluable for the reader

Grids

Grids allow you to design a page with the “big picture” in mind. Grids give you a consistent page layout that readers will use to ac-cess the information.

Styling Words

  • Typefaces
  • Sizes
  • Emphasis
  • Capitalization
  • Sizes

    This text is written in 11 point font. Body text is usually between 12 or 10 point. Headings size will vary, but consider that you will have multiple heading levels

    Emphasis

    Typographic highlights for emphasis that you can use are Bold, Italics, Color, or Underline. Some conventional uses of emphasis include bold for important phrases (i.e., key concepts), or italics for special terms (especially on first use).

    Capitalization

    capitalization is another way to add emphasis, BUT YOU NEED TO BE CAREFUL. Sentences or long passages in full capitals letters are difficult to read, and also give your readers the impression that

    A Rhetorical Approach to Workplace Writing 48you are yelling at them.

    Accessing Information

    -Headings

    -Write Concrete and Specific Headings

    -Write Parallel Headings

    Other Heading Considerations

    As you are considering when, where, and how to use head-ings, you also want to keep in mind the following related design guidelines:

  • Page Breaks: Keep heading with the section it covers even if it means adjusting the page break.
  • Spacing: Put more space before the heading than after it. The heading separates text from the section above it, but is related to the section below.
  • Table of Contents: Match headings to table of contents
  • (when applicable). Both the table of contents and your heading are roadmaps of the document

    .• Section Introduction: Do not use words like “this” or “it” to start the first sentence after the heading (e.g., Section heading “Kittens” followed by, “They are the fuzziest.”). The heading is not part of the document text; it describes or identifies the subject of a section.

  • Online Documents: Incorporate more headings in online doc-uments to accommodate online reading styles and the absence of page breaks.
  • Lists

    When highlighting specific information or when you need to break up information, consider using lists. The most common types of lists are the bulleted list and numbered list.

    -Other List Considerations

  • Do Not Overuse. Too many lists will fragment your text, and you’ll lose continuity
  • .• Be certain a list meets your goals. Lists show relationships between list items (as a set or sequence). If you’re not trying to show a relationship, don’t use a list.

  • No Such Thing as a List of One. You need at least two items to make a list, preferably three.
  • Be consistent in design. Like all other design elements, pick a
  • A Rhetorical Approach to Workplace Writing list format (e.g., type of bullets, spacing, parallel grammatical structure, etc.) and stick with it throughout the document.

    -Visuals

    Visuals enhance not only the aesthetic appeal of the page, but visuals can provide compelling support to your document through the incorporation of a functional or motivational graphic.

    -Text Boxes

    Text boxes, call-outs, pull quotes, or mar-ginal glosses are a way to highlight specific in-formation. You do this by selecting the infor-mation you want in the body of your text and displaying it as a visual element separate from the body of your text

    -Lines and Borders

    You can also add borders or lines to add visual appeal and another way to help break up information and allow easy access for the reader.

    -Headers and Footers

    Your page numbers will be in either a header or a footer, but you can include other information as well: company name and/or logo, date, revision number or date, title of document, client name, etc. Including this information on every page helps your readers keep track of which document they are reading

    -Visuals and Graphics

    Contemporary tools and technology allow you to present data to your audiences in visually appealing ways using tables, charts, graphs, and illustrations. Building these visual representations has never been easier, and the impact of visuals on your audience is sub-stantial.

    -Types of Visuals

    Knowing which kind of visual to use is as important as know-ing when to use them. The most common types of graphic visual aids may be grouped into five different categories, each with its own unique purpose:

  • Tables
  • Graphs
  • Charts
  • Illustrations
  • Numerical Equations
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