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First of all, as Scott said, I would never advise you use Photoshop for this kind of project. Photoshop is not intended for multiple page print projects while InDesign is designed specifically for them. In fact, InDesign has a Print Booklet feature that will re-arrange your pages upon export so you don't even have to worry about this. That being said, ...


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As hsawires mentionned, what you're looking for is the Crop tool. It looks like this in the toolbar. You can also input hard or relative values through the "Image -> Canvas Size" menu. Checking the "Relative" box will set the values to zero and any value put inside the boxes will ADD to the current canvas size. You can also use a "-" before the number ...


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Select the text frame with the Selection Tool and Copy it. Draw a rectangular picture frame Edit > Paste Into Set the picture frame to the margin width. Or the way many may do it... draw white rectangles to cover things. A method I try and avoid.


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A verey long list does not work with human perception and human brain verey well. You need to find some category, alphabetical, theme, some sort of clasification, keywords... something. In a printed or paged document you can have pages, and you fell you have the control on the reading. But if you don't make a clasification you will have a long document, ...


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The way to go for me would be a lazy loading list, which loads extra information when the user is at/near the bottom of the page. The good, the bad This has a few upsides: keep load times low by only loading small amounts of data user isn't overwhelmed when loading the page no user action is required to load more info (as opposed to 'read more' buttons) ...


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Usually large amounts of info are presented in teaser mode, with "read more" appearing after certain number of characters or block height. You can also use same technique to break content into multiple "read more" or pages, with breadcrumbs and page/screen navigation.


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In the scope of web design, which seems to be the scope of the OP's question, I would rather use web-related terms as opposed to trying to import typesetting terms from the (fascinating) printed media world. I would call this "vertical margin" as in the CSS margin property. The margin is the spacing between the border of adjacent elements (as opposed to the ...


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In typesetting terms, Slug is a common term for a horizontal gap. - Space after/before a paragraph, a horizontal gap between sections, or between rules, etc. The slug has a specified size similar to type sizes and would be placed inline with the metal type to create the proper vertical spacing. based upon the edit.... Cell padding seems the most obvious ...


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It appears to be both a problem of implementation and design approach. From the International Digital Publishing Forum page: The background-image property remains largely unsupported because of the reflowable nature of EPUBs. Although support may increase as fixed-layout publications get supported, use of images is not recommended in general, ...


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You might make two different paragraph styles. One for the list and one for the heading. I've also been known to make an additional paragraph style for the last item in the bulleted list with extra space after. I'm not sure if this is the right answer, but I make mine with multiple paragraph styles.



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