Aug 03, 2022
In General Discussions
Another example is if you are writing some tips about plugins available for WordPress. Your title shows that security is the next topic, and you open up some hints as to why this is needed. After the third paragraph is the following image: This time it's about code, because plugins are written in code, right? However, this image is actually context-agnostic. In this case, no photos are required. You're just stating why the security plugin works. this picture? It doesn't help the text at all. A well-known practice in copy writing (or just any form of writing) is to reduce as much as possible and keep only what is needed. If you can delete a few sentences without changing the message and feeling you want to convey to the reader, go ahead and delete them. If you can delete the image and everything stays the same, just delete the image. Finally, another example, this time using images from Freepik instead of scraping images from Unsplash, which is actually a pretty good site, but content has to Latest Mailing Database be used with care for the reasons above. Say you write about marketing and post this image in the opening paragraph: Again, it increments the zero value. The title says it all, then you clearly post the message, it's marketing related content, then BAM - flat illustrations with questionable colors and laptops with "marked content". So, as already mentioned - trim what you can't use. With this rule alone, you can remove most of these bad condition images. Now let's introduce some good case images : See the images in this article so far? Now imagine without them. Does it make sense? Probably not, as these images only illustrate what is explained, without them you won't get a clear picture of everything. Good Photos vs Bad Photos What does that mean? Mainly general graphic design theory and best practices. You need some considerations: good balance and composition space print if there is text on it Colors – Color Wheel and Brand Colors Attention to detail (for illustration) Mass Line (for illustration) Proper planting (in relation to ingredients) Compared The problem listed above is that unless you're a designer, it's hard to tell if your images will cover them well. This is a huge topic and countless books have been written on it. If you want to take your game even further, you should check out some of these! For example, this short article might be helpful to you. However, if we end this section here, there is absolutely no benefit. Remember the old "trim what you don't need"?