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The answer to this question delves deeply into the theoretical aspects of graphic design. It has to do with how the human eye perceives the weight of something, and how that weight creates a hierarchy of importance within that context. Instead of getting caught up in all that, the answer is simple. Text should be emphasized (bold or italics) when it is the ...


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There is a hacky way you can achieve this. Give your text a stroke Now, select your text box and click Object > Effects > Inner Glow Make sure your effect is applied to Object in the 'Settings for' drop-down menu Change the 'Blending mode' to Normal Select your stroke colour Set 'Opacity' to 100% Set 'Source' to Edge Adjust the 'Size' to the ...


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I would recommend opening all of them in Photoshop on seperate layers. Select and mask the desired comments, and move up/down in the layers as needed, until they're on top of the original document and positioned correctly.


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My general advice: don't underline text. Or better: only underline text for ornamental / graphical purposes. Underlining for emphasizing is an heritage from the typewriter time, where there was no italic and no bold. That being said, in text processing, underlines is still required in some types of documents (depending of your country: legal documents!). ...


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If you look closely at the "U" for underline, you would see that there's a drop-down arrow as part of the button. If you click and hold the button, you will have two additional properties: "displacement" and "line width". My screenshot tool doesn't seem to want to capture that, but click and hold where the arrow is pointing.... I would suggest ...


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I found that useful: Instead, link all the text layers you want to change, then select one of them and use the option bar to make the changes WHILE holding the Shift key. source



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