Defaults Template Page

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  • Defaults Template Page

Defaults Template Page

  • 9
  • Defaults Template Page

Item 1

Item 2

This is Header #1

It seems like I should write something profound here, something that stirs your soul. I hope you didn’t come here expecting that, though. I’m just trying to fill space with text, so it’s easier to set global defaults for text, like size, color, and fonts. Anyway, here’s a link. Who knows where it will take you?

This is Header #2 here

So far, we’ve gone over some of the more common formatting styles, but we don’t stop with two header and general bodycopy styles. It can’t be stressed enough how important it is to have a good tool kit for formatting styles. If you want people to read something, especially something with a lot of text and information, you must make it easier to read and less overwhelming. Lengthy paragraphs and chains of unbroken paragraphs are not appealing; people will subconsciously tune them out and stop reading. Aside from using images and graphics to balance out text, employing different text styles goes a long way!

This is Header #3

Let’s talk about a great technique that helps break up long, monotonous-looking paragraphs of text, the Unordered List, also commonly called a “bulleted list.”

  • Unordered List Item One
  • Unordered List Item Two
  • Unordered List Item Three

Header #4

Another helpful formatting option is the Ordered List, or as you might know it, a “numbered list.”

  1. Ordered List Item One
  2. Ordered List Item Two
  3. Ordered List Item Three

Rules and ordinances are great examples of text that can benefit from the ordered/numbered list formatting option.

Header # 5

You’ve probably seen this next formatting option used in magazines and web publications alike, the Blockquote. Blockquotes are a common way for writers and editors to highlight particularly profound or attention-getting quotes that would otherwise be buried within the bodycopy of the article.

Item 1

Item 2

This is Header #1

It seems like I should write something profound here, something that stirs your soul. I hope you didn’t come here expecting that, though. I’m just trying to fill space with text, so it’s easier to set global defaults for text, like size, color, and fonts. Anyway, here’s a link. Who knows where it will take you?

This is Header #2 here

So far, we’ve gone over some of the more common formatting styles, but we don’t stop with two header and general bodycopy styles. It can’t be stressed enough how important it is to have a good tool kit for formatting styles. If you want people to read something, especially something with a lot of text and information, you must make it easier to read and less overwhelming. Lengthy paragraphs and chains of unbroken paragraphs are not appealing; people will subconsciously tune them out and stop reading. Aside from using images and graphics to balance out text, employing different text styles goes a long way!

This is Header #3

Let’s talk about a great technique that helps break up long, monotonous-looking paragraphs of text, the Unordered List, also commonly called a “bulleted list.”

  • Unordered List Item One
  • Unordered List Item Two
  • Unordered List Item Three

Header #4

Another helpful formatting option is the Ordered List, or as you might know it, a “numbered list.”

  1. Ordered List Item One
  2. Ordered List Item Two
  3. Ordered List Item Three

Rules and ordinances are great examples of text that can benefit from the ordered/numbered list formatting option.

Header # 5

You’ve probably seen this next formatting option used in magazines and web publications alike, the Blockquote. Blockquotes are a common way for writers and editors to highlight particularly profound or attention-getting quotes that would otherwise be buried within the bodycopy of the article.

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Community Events

See What's Happening in Princeton!

From family-friendly events to holiday celebrations, Princeton is booked with year-round excitement. Be sure to bookmark our Community Calendar page and subscribe to our newsletter so you don’t miss any events!

Community Events

See What's Happening in Princeton!

From family-friendly events to holiday celebrations, Princeton is booked with year-round excitement. Be sure to bookmark our Community Calendar page and subscribe to our newsletter so you don’t miss any events!

Community Events

See What's Happening in Princeton!

From family-friendly events to holiday celebrations, Princeton is booked with year-round excitement. Be sure to bookmark our Community Calendar page and subscribe to our newsletter so you don’t miss any events!

Header 2 here. I’m wrapping this text to a second line to test line height.

So far, we’ve gone over some of the more common formatting styles, but we don’t stop with two header and general bodycopy styles. It can’t be stressed enough how important it is to have a good tool kit for formatting styles. If you want people to read something, especially something with a lot of text and information, you have to make it easier to read and less overwhelming. Lengthy paragraphs and chains of unbroken paragraphs are not appealing; people will subconsciously tune them out and stop reading. Aside from using images and graphics to balance out text, employing different text styles goes a long way!

This is Header 3 – It’s one of my favorite headers. Using Headers 1 through 3 shows you’re serious about text hierarchy.

Let’s talk about a great technique that helps break up long and monotonous-looking paragraphs of text, the Unordered List, also commonly called a “bulleted list.”

  • Unordered List Item One
  • Unordered List Item Two
  • Unordered List Item Three

One helpful way to employ unordered/bulleted lists is when you’re summing up a concept or section of text.

Header 4 Is An Underrated Header Tag – At Least In My Personal Opinion. When Was the Last Time You Used It?

Another helpful formatting option is the Ordered List, or as you might know it, a “numbered list.”

  1. Ordered List Item One
  2. Ordered List Item Two
  3. Ordered List Item Three

Rules are ordinances are some great examples of text that can benefit from the ordered/numbered list formatting option.

Header 5 Is For People Who Are Explicitly Neurotic In Their Paragraph Labeling. Hey, No Judgement – I’m Just Stating The Obvious

You’ve probably seen this next formatting option used in magazines and web publications alike, the Blockquote. Blockquotes are a common way for writers and editors to highlight particularly profound or attention-getting quotes that would otherwise be buried within the bodycopy of the article.

“This blockquote is for your reading enjoyment, but don’t get lost in it’s beauty. It’s merely a content tool to break up monotony. By the way, here’s another link.”

I feel like we left that last paragraph off in a weird place. No, not the blockquote one, although it probably should have featured text from the first paragraph, which is the one I’m referencing here. I know I said I didn’t have anything profound to say, but maybe I do. I don’t know; this still is just dummy text, but you’re still reading, and I’m still typing. That, in and of itself, is profound, in my opinion. So, why stop now?

Header 6 – Has This Gone Too Far? Who Uses H6? We do; they’re great for photo captions and disclaimer text.

At this point, I think you get the gist of what’s going on here. Sure, I could have used Lorem Ipsum, but you could have also just ignored this text. You didn’t, and honestly, that’s on you. While you’re still reading this, don’t forget to set tablet and phone sizes for each text type. Well, that’s it. Bye.

“This is Header 1 (Use Only As A Page Title)

It seems like I should write something profound here, something that stirs your soul. I hope you didn’t come here expecting that, though. I’m just trying to fill in space with text so it’s easier to set global defaults for text, like size, color, and fonts. Anyway, here’s a link. Who knows where it will take you?

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  • Defaults Template Page