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It's a pull quote You're asking about pull quotes. Wikipedia explains its main purposes: A pull quote (also known as a lift-out pull quote) is a key phrase, quotation, or excerpt that has been pulled from an article and used as a graphic element, serving to entice readers into the article or to highlight a key topic. (Emphasis added.) So the answer to ...


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There's no concrete usability study, but you can see some examples of Museo Sans at different font-size with 1.4em line-height along with body size comparison - https://typekit.com/fonts/museo-sans/n3/wfs I would also recommend going through this article on Typekit - Selecting typefaces for body text For Museo Sans, it says: Museo Sans' shapes are ...


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There was one consideration I realized that is, to me, an overriding consideration that stopped me from an already started project of learning link titles. It is common practice for link text to be the title of the link target. It is, arguably, even more common practice for link text to effectively be some improvised comment or remark about the link target. ...


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For content within your control, use sentence case consistently except for proper nouns. The reasons for this are: Not all of the content you link to will follow the same style rules, so be consistent with the content you control. Links are not always worded exactly as the target content, so there is no need for them to follow the exact formatting Titles ...


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If you are using the exact phrase from the destination page, then it should display the same capitalization style as being used there. However if you are explaining the content that this link contains, then you can use your own page's capitalization style.


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In the same way that having an empty line between chunks of thoughts (i.e. paragraphs) serves as a visual marker which makes reading and scanning easier, a double space after a full stop / period serves as an improved visual marker for the end of a sentence. I can't recall the source, but I read a study a few years ago on just this point which found the ...


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Can open. Worms everywhere. There is no canonical answer here as its still openly and vigorously debated. The Wikipedia page on the topic is very well written and has links to research (tl;dr: It's inconclusive). My own view on this from a UX perspective is: It's a design decision, more than a usage/dogma decision. For digital interfaces ...



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