Text set on computer using specific typefaces.
Putting text into a particular font and size. Most graphic designers have this capability.
1) The department which converts the customer's manuscript copy into final copy. 2) The act of inputting characters into the computer during the preparation of final copy from manuscript. 3) Sometimes, the final copy itself ready for paste-up.
To lay out words, text and logos for printing.
To arrange or layout copy for printing
The arrangement of TEXT, HEADINGS, TABLES, FIGURES, and all other components of a book into their correct means of presentation, working to detailed SPECIFICATIONS.
Formatting a book on a computer so as to result in the desired layout, font and appearance on a printed page.
Text generated in a recognizable typeface.
Typesetting is the page makeup for printed materials. Typesetting typically uses desktop publishing systems to create PDFs so that hardcopy publications (e.g., books, magazines, etc.) can be printed.
(Computerized typesetting). Text rendered in digital form is recorded on tape or disks and run through a computer, where line endings, hyphenation, justification, type font and size, and other typographical decisions are carried out. The resulting record is used to create camera-ready copy.
To layout words, text and logos for printing.
Words must be typeset before they can be printed on a commercial printing press, that is, their type style and size must be set and composed into columns and pages. Traditionally done manually or mechanically, typesetting is now mainly digital.
The act of composing lines and pages of type. Whether setting type one letter at a time, setting hot-type (whole lines) on a linotype machine, or composing a page to print on the computer.
The placement and alignment of graphic and text elements within a specific basic format is referred to as typesetting.
The process by which characters are assembled into formatted text for the purpose of producing print originals. Before typesetting machines were invented, text was set by hand using individual letters of type. The first major revolution in the typesetting world came in 1882 when Ottmar Mergenthaler patented the Linotype line composing machine. In the second half of the 20th Century, typesetting moved increasingly towards photocomposition. Today, typesetting and page make-up are largely computerized in the form of â€œdesktop publishing.
To arrange or layout words and text for printing
Typesetting involves the presentation of textual material in graphic form on paper or some other medium. Before the advent of desktop publishing, typesetting of printed material was produced in print shops by compositors working by hand, and later with machines.