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4

Doing justified text well is not that easy if you don't want to end up with large, ugly word spacing and harm readability. At the very least you need hyphenation. For web browsers to automatically hyphenate well would probably require prohibitively large dictionaries, and one for every language. Even if they could, they would probably end up hyphenating ...


2

Reading your question, it seems like a case where you just want to provide the user the ability to update or change the image. My suggestion would be to just do use the terminology which depicts what you want the user to do ie. "Update Image" or "Change Image" For example Twitter uses the word "Change" while facebook uses the word "Update" while updating ...


2

This is done, to my knowledge for 3 primary reasons. First, historic, or "because it's always been that way". When print media first started out, the typesetter would arrange the type (letters) on a slide. You can see a really good example here. As you can see the slide has a clamp that needs to have both sides aligned. As this style of printing (used for ...


2

Kerning (letter spacing) becomes more cumbersome with CSS and makes it difficult to read on screens. Jason Santa Maria explains in more detail in On Web Typography - also his book from A Book Apart. He covers saccades and fixations in how we read (chapter 1) which leads to contexts when full text justification is used, and why avoid it for body text on ...



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