The style of preferred spelling, punctuation, hyphenation and indentation used in a publishing house or by a particular publication to ensure consistent typesetting.
The preferred style of presentation or layout by a publishing organization. In order to ensure consistency in typesetting, a publisher or publication may have guidelines concerning grammar, punctuation, hyphenation, indentation, and spelling, in addition to color, typography, and other graphic features. See also DOWN STYLE EDITING POLISH REWRITE STYLE
Style imposed by a journal on anything to be published. It will include things such as the typeface of headings, the format of references, the type of abstract used, conventions for abbreviations, etc.
The SPECIFICATIONS imposed by a publisher to give all their output a homogeneous appearance.
A house style is the choice of spelling and punctuation conventions chosen by an organisation to give its text a unified look.
Guidelines for grammar, typography, color and other graphic features, as adopted by a specific organization.
a set of guidelines to writers, editors and visual designers that specify the typefaces to be used; type size; length of lines; size of margins; use of bold, italic and other variants of the typefaces; treatment of headings, subheadings, footnotes and so on; position of illustrations and captions in relation to the text; and editing and reference style.
Nonvintage wines (which are blends of multiple vintages) allow vintners to create a "house style" by blending for consistency and distinctive, recognizable aromas and flavors year after year. For example, Champagne producers create a house style with their nonvintage Brut bottlings; Port producers create a house style with their nonvintage ruby and aged tawny ports.
The punctuation, grammar and spelling rules of a publication