Serif fonts have the small numbs on the ends of the different strokes of the letter.
Sans-Serif fonts have more of a modern font; they have no edges and no teeth, so a little bit more of a smoother looking.
Typeface describe the overall look of the characters within the fonts.
Font is how the design is delivered, a type in a particular size and weight.
The header is in Helvetica, it's a San Serif and body text is in Times New Roman, which is a Serif. This allows you to have a little bit of contrast.
An example of how 5 different contrasts apply to this design here.
The header has a bold field while the word "design" is a lighter. It is the same font but it comes in different weights. The contrast between the title and one word versus the actual rest of the title.
Larger header versus the actual content below create contrast.
Colors allow you to basically engage your readers and allowed you to emphasize certain elements. Even thought the word DESIGN is a lighter format, it engaging your eye goes toward.
Using spacing between the header and the body text, you're achieving a certain sense of contrast.
The two green rectangles at the top and bottom and the word design works like a triangle. Your eye goes from one point to another and that's how you're able to achieve that with the use of style.
Add short body of text
The script have the uniqueness in terms of the typeface. While the neutral font balances the script and the two fonts flow nicely together.
1. How to put contents together.
2. Choosing fonts that fit the context of your design is important. This helps to carry your message to the audience.
- My World
This Slide Deck Was Made With Visme