Adjustment of type (in printing), or of the final spacing of printed text, by spacing it so as to make it exactly fill a line, or line up at one edge of the allotted portion of the printed page; adjustment of a cut so as to hold it in the right place; also, the leads, quads, etc., used for making such adjustment; as, left justification is the most common format for simple letters, but left and right justification is typically used in books.
The fashion in which text is laid against a margin. When something is justified it is flush on both sides.
To align text so that all the lines begin and/or end at the same place on a page. Justifications can be along the right side of the page, the left side, down the middle (center justification), or set to evenly distribute text across the page (full justification).
The process of spacing out words I a column of type so that all the lies in that column are of the same length.
A text formatting term: Adjusting the spacing within a line of text such that each line of text begins - "left justified" - or ends - "right justified" - at the same place. An exception to justification is the line before a forced break or a blank line (such as the last line of a paragraph, which may not contain enough text to allow right justification. Paragraph indents are an exception to left justification. Return to Contents Kilo: In most areas, "kilo" stands for 1000, but in computer usage a K is 1024 or 2 to the 10th power.
Alignment of text relative to page margins; (left, center, right, full). Also known as justification.
The adjustment of the spacing within words and lines of type, so that the lines are uniform in length, producing straight left and right margins (as opposed to a "ragged" margin).
Distributing space between words and letters in lines of text so that the left and right edges are \"flush\", with the exception of the last line in a paragraph. Also called justified. Represents the color black, a primary printing process color. Black is shown by the letter K which stands for the key plate, a printing plate that helps position and register other colors.
The art of using spaces and words to fill a specified length making both the right and left margins even with each other; application programs such as QuarkXPress and InDesign perform this function automatically. to top
Mechanically spacing out lines of text so they're all even along both right and left margins. An abbreviation for "kilobyte," a unit for measuring the size of a computer file.
a free-text description of the reasons why a decision has been made
The spacing of words to fit a specific width grid, with straight margins on both sides. Opposite of ragged. Abbreviation for Black in the four-colour printing process.
The alignment of text in a paragraph so that the margins are all straight on the right side, or the left side, or both. E.g. this text is left justified.
Software feature that permits text to be aligned to the left margin, right margin, or centered.
The alignment of text on a page. Most text is written left aligned (right ragged). Fully justified text looks neater is harder to read.
In typography, setting lines of text so that they line up on the left and right, as opposed to ragged right, in which the lines do not line up on the right.
Adjusting the spacing or hyphenation of words and characters to fill a given line of text from end to end. Sometimes referred to as word spacing.
There are several different justification styles used in paragraphs. They are: Center, where all the lines of a paragraph are centered between the left and right margins; Flush Left, where all the lines on the left side of a paragraph are even (sometimes called Ragged Right); Flush Right, where all the lines on the right side of a paragraph are even (sometimes called Ragged Left); Full Justification, where all the lines on both the left and right sides of a paragraph are even, with the exception of any partial last line; Forced Justification, where all the lines on both the left and right sides of a paragraph are even, including any partial lines.
alignment of lines of text at the left and right margins.
How text is placed on a page. Also called alignment. Text can be left, center, or right justified.
Horizontal alignment of type (centered, left, right, justified), some programs allow Vertical Justification, too
in lists or columns, the issue of how to align items under each other and under a heading; for example, a left-justified list is lined up at the left-most edge (margin, border) of the display space; alternative choices are right-justified or centered, although left justified is generally preferred.
In word processing, a way to align words along the right, left, or both margins.
The horizontal positioning of text relevant to the margins. Text can be Left Justified, Centre Justified, Right Justified, or Fully Justified. Centre and Full Justification are the most frequently used in the awards industry.
Justification means adding extra spaces within lines of text to make them extend exactly to a specified width. See section Justification.
Type aligned on both sides of the text, achieved by the spacing of letters and words.
A type of text formatting. Left Justification: Text with a straight left margin and a ragged right due to lines of unequal length. Right Justification: Text with a straight right margin and a ragged left due to lines of unequal length Full Justification: Text with a straight left and right margins, lines are of equal length due to being 'stretched' (space between letters enlarged) by the Full Justification function.
Position of text relative to the text block that it's in. Text can be left justified, centered, or right justified.
Adjusting the spacing or hyphenation of words and characters to fill a given line of text from end to end. See also: alignment; flush right; flush left; ragged right; ragged left; word spacing.
The arrangement of the text on a page or screen so that it is aligned with both the left and right margin.
The horizontal alignment of text with respect to the margin. Choices are left justified, right justified, centered, and full justification.
The alignment of text in relation to the left and right margins containing it.
Justification means adding extra spaces to lines of text to make them come exactly to a specified width. See Justification.
To format text so that lines are of equal length producing vertical columns of space at the left and right margins. Spaces between words are enlarged so that text characters always touch both left and right margins.
A vertical alignment of the print at the left margin, right margin, both margins, or center of the page for left, right, full, or center justification, respectively.
A type of alignment that involves the spreading or compressing of printed text to fit into a given line width so that it is flush on both left and right edges of the text area (destination rectangle).
In typesetting, justification (can also be referred to as 'full justification') is the typographic alignment setting of text or s within a column or "measure" to align along both the left and right margin. Text set this way is said to be "justified".