An area at the bottom of a slide or printed page, above the margin, that will be repeated on each slide or page. You often find the page or slide number, the creation date, and copyright info in a footer.
the text and images at the bottom of a Web document that provide information on author/institutional sponsor, revision date, copyright, comments form, and navigational links. Sometimes these links are buttons. The footer is often set off from the rest of the text on the page by a horizontal rule. Footers are not the opposite of headers in Web documents. See Header
Every Web page created using WebIT has an automatically generated footer at the bottom. The footer contains key information about the page such as the last date updated, the organization who maintains it, and the Web address of the page. It also has links to the "Learn our Web" Web site, a general BC Feedback form, and to the Top of the Page.
information and graphics at the bottom of the page that are not part of the text. Normally there are two different footers, one for left pages and one for right pages. Footers are usually the same throughout a module, except for page numbering.
A set of text at the bottom of the webpage, typically in a small font size. Some text may provide information such as a contact phone number and address. Words may also link to major sections of the website.
Printed matter or information, such as a title, date, or page number, positioned at the bottom of a page. In PowerSchool, this is the information below the report listings. In a word processing application, the footer also displays at the bottom of the page, but it is usually repeated on every page throughout the document.
You use footer lines to display information at the bottom of the page in reports. Reports can also have header, detail-line, subtotal, and total lines. See Chapter 11, "Creating Reports," for more information.
Content that displays at the bottom of all of the page in your Web site. Specify the content you want to display in your pages' footer in the Header and Footer Editor. The content is automatically added to every page in your site. If you need to make changes, modify the content in the Header and Footer Editor to update the footer in all pages automatically.
Allows you to place data into the bottom of a document, for example the page number, date or document title Once data has been added to a Footer or Header it will continue to appear in the document from page to page (also see Header).
Information that appears at the bottom of every page (within the normal bottom margin) of a document - for instance, page number. (See also Header) Making Digital Type Look Good - a very elegant guide to the basics of graphic design using DTP. Covers page layout plus type selection, spacing, graphics, and fonts. Sound advice on use of grids, hyphenation, and kerning, plus lots of good tips. Review at www.mantex.co.uk Details at Amazon.com Details at Amazon.co.uk
The footer of a page is an area below the normal text area. Often it contains the page numbering and maybe some additional information. The contents of the footer are normally the same for most pages, and changing the footer on one page will change all other pages as well. See Header.
Data printed at the bottom of one or more pages or printed documents. A feature commonly developed by programmers to allow users to easily manage the content for multiple pages by editing only one file.
Last part of a Vitalnet table. Lists other details of the analysis, such as the date and time produced, and the data sources. Each table is assigned a unique ID, listed in the footer, to assist you in keeping track of and organizing analyses.
An area at the end of an email message or newsletter that contains information that doesn't change from one edition to the next, such as contact information,the company's postal address or the email address the recipient used to subscribe to mailings. Some software programs can be set to place this information automatically.