Here are a few of the questions you might have been wondering about when you got the email saying “Print page.”
And yes, we have answers.
First, is it a “print” page?
It is not.
A “print page” is an image that you get printed out of a document.
In the example above, the image is an article on a blog.
That article has a print-on-demand image that can be used for a website and also a print.
That print-page image is printed out and sent out to the reader in the email.
The reader then uses that print-off image to print out the document.
But there are some rules to make sure the page gets printed.
The first rule is that it must be a page that you can view.
The second rule is you should not put a caption on the page.
That is called “text-on”-text.
You want to make it clear what is being printed, how the page looks, and what it is about.
If the caption is on the bottom of the page, it is considered text-on, which is a page you can read without having to click through to the main page of your document.
That means that it does not have to be an image.
You can print it on a white background with the caption, which works just fine.
If you are printing a text-only page, you need to be careful to use the correct caption.
In this example, the caption reads, “Here is the link to this article.”
It’s not “Print this article here.”
The title of the text-page is “Here’s the link for this article,” not “Here are the links to this and that.”
The same goes for images on the print-outs.
That image has to be formatted correctly.
And the text you use should be descriptive of the content of the document, not just an image of the word.
If it’s too short or too big, it’s considered an image and not a text page.
In fact, there is a rule about the proper way to write captions in print.
The “text on” caption is a good rule of thumb for how to write a text on a print page.
And if you want to have the “printable” text on your print page, just add a caption at the top of the print page that says “print-on.”
If you want a caption to be part of the printed document itself, it should be in bold or bold-face type.
That’s because you want the text to stand out, not fade away, and to say something that the reader will understand.
A print-only document also needs to have an image attached to it.
The image needs to be in the exact same format as the document that is printed, including the image size.
In other words, you want it to be “printed at” the exact size that you printed it.
You also want it not to have a caption, so the reader does not see the text on the document and think, “That’s my caption.”
You can attach an image to a print or print-ready document if it’s smaller than the size of the full document, so it looks larger when it’s printed.
For example, a book with only a few pages printed would probably look better printed on its own page.
If your document has an image on the front, then that image should be placed above the text that says, “Print on.”
If the image on a front page is larger than the text printed on the full page, the text should be printed on a separate page.
A page with an image can be printed out without a caption.
That includes the “Print-on” and “Print” pages.
For this example on a new page, we’ll call it a newpage.
You should not add any text to this page unless it is relevant to the page you are creating.
If there is no caption, then just put a “Printing” or “Print Ready” page on the newpage, or a “Preview” page if you have more than one page to preview.
If an image is attached to a newprint, it has to have exactly the same size as the original image.
For the same reason, a newimage with a caption can be attached to both a new and a printprint page.
You’ll see an example of a new image on both pages in the example below.
This image was printed on both a print and a new print.
On the print print page it’s labeled “print on.”
On the new page it says, print on.
The title is “Print and get a print.”
And on the preview page it is labeled “Preview.”
The text on this image is: “This is a printable document.
This is a preview.
Get it right away!”
It has a title and a photo.
That photo is of the title.