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Before you do anything else, first identify the purpose of your design. What information do you want to convey? What is the medium for your design?

Good design aligns its typography with its purpose. This is because typography is key to setting mood, tone, and style in your designs.

Good design aligns its typography with its purpose.

For example, if you are designing a greeting card that’s illustration heavy, choose a font that fits the style of your illustration. Harmonize your type with the rest of your design.

Choose a font that suits the style of your illustration

If you’re designing an image-driven landing page, choose a simple font that doesn’t detract from your images. Use type as a way to emphasize information to communicate meaning.

If images are the focus of your design, choose simple fonts so that the images stand out

After determining the purpose of your design, identify your audience. This step is crucial because age and interest will influence your font options.

After clarifying the purpose of your design, identify your audience. This step is crucial because information about your users such as age, interests, and cultural upbringing could influence the decisions you make for your type.

information about your users such as age, interests, and cultural upbringing could influence the decisions you make for your type.

For example, some fonts are more appropriate for children. When learning to read, children need highly legible fonts with generous letter shapes. A good example of this is Sassoon Primary . Sassoon Primary was developed by Rosemary Sassoon and based on her research into what kind of letters children found easy to read.

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Other fonts are more appropriate for seniors. Senior-friendly fonts use readable sizes, high contrasting colors, and avoid scripts and decorative styles.

When choosing type, take into account your audience and their needs. Simply put, empathize with your users .

empathize with your users

Look at the work of other designers. Try to understand how they made their decisions for type.

Font Inspiration

For font inspiration, The 100 Best Free Fonts by CreativeBloq is a great article to put you in the right mindset for choosing type. In the article, CreativeBloq explains the motivations behind each font.

Another useful resource is 100 Greatest Free Fonts Collection for 2015 by Awwwards.

Invision also compiled a giant repo of typography resources . You’ll find lots of sources for inspiration there.

Pros

Overtime if you want it or not

Cons

Plant Mangement HR not cares

Advice to Management

The plant manager that left was good and would listen and try help. He left and now no body here’s us.

Monogram Foods Response

seconds ago

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Work/Life Balance
Culture Values
Career Opportunities
Comp Benefits
Senior Management
Former Employee - Hand Packing in Martinsville, VA
Doesn't Recommend
Negative Outlook
Disapproves of CEO

I worked at Monogram Foods full-time(More than a year)

Pros

Drugs drugs drugs bad meat

Cons

Bad place to work

Monogram Foods Response

seconds ago

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Work/Life Balance
Culture Values
Career Opportunities
Comp Benefits
Senior Management
Current Employee - Line Lead in Bristol, IN
Doesn't Recommend
Negative Outlook
Disapproves of CEO

I have been working at Monogram Foods full-time(More than 3 years)

Pros

This was a good work place until they moved out the plant manager in March

Cons

Horrible turnover. People don't want to work here, HR team is awful and don't care about workers only policy. At least the old plant manager would work with us before like family but now its very cold.

Advice to Management

Get an HR team that has compassion for the workers.

Monogram Foods Response

seconds ago

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Work/Life Balance
Culture Values
Career Opportunities
Comp Benefits
Senior Management
Current Employee - Virginia in Martinsville, VA
Doesn't Recommend
Positive Outlook
Approves of CEO

I have been working at Monogram Foods full-time(More than a year)

Pros

decent pay and work load

Cons

hard to advance in title

Advice to Management

Employees on the line have good ideas.

Monogram Foods Response

seconds ago

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Pros

I have nothing good to say

Cons

Management unresponsive to sexual assault claims

Advice to Management

Learn the proper reporting procedures of sexual assault cases

Monogram Foods Response

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I worked at Monogram Foods full-time

Mall rink training might lead another Southeast Asian nation to an Olympic debut next time around—Cambodia is hoping to skate its way to the 2022 Winter Olympics in Beijing.

Tripti Lahiri contributed to this post.

Correction, Feb. 9: Athletes from 92 nations and territories are participating in these games, including athletes from Russia under the Olympic flag and Taiwan (which competes as Chinese Taipei ). An earlier version of this post said the latter two contingents were in addition to the 92.

Correction, Feb. 9:

Read more of Quartz’s Winter Olympics 2018 coverage.

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Obsession
Life as Laboratory
July 19, 2018
The blood moon matters most to those who look up every night. (Reuters/Scanpix/Heiko Junge)
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Written by
Ephrat Livni @el72champs
Obsession
Life as Laboratory
July 19, 2018

On July 27, a blood moon will glow an eerie red ahead of the longest lunar eclipse that Earth will experience in the 21st century. For one hour and 43 minutes, the moon will disappear from the sky, entirely obscured by the shadow that our planet casts upon it.

Unfortunately, not all Earthlings will get to enjoy the once-in-a-lifetime extended celestial event. It will only be visible from parts of Africa, Europe, and North and South America if skies are clear.

But there’s good news: All of us can enjoy the moon every night, and it’s always awesome, whether it’s a sliver or full and bright. The thrill of an unusual natural event like a lunar eclipse only highlights the fact that we ignore the everyday wonders that surround us all the time. We spend our days and nights staring at screens, and don’t gaze up at the sky nearly enough. That means we’re missing out on great riches that are available to everyone, but appreciated by only a few.

Stealing the moon

A 200-year-old Zen Buddhist parable perfectly illustrates the importance of gazing up at the heavens on a regular basis.

According to traditional lore, the Japanese Zen master and poet Ryokan Taigu, who lived from 1758 to 1831, was a happy hermit . He trained in a monastery for 10 years, then rejected conventional religion. He went on to live a simple life, meditating, writing poetry, occasionally drinking sake with rural farmers, and sharing his modest meals with the birds and beasts.

He didn’t have much to steal. But one night, a thief came to Ryokan’s spare mountain hut looking for treasure. The criminal found nothing of value and was disappointed, which saddened the Zen master. It’s said that the poet pressed his clothes—or his blanket, depending on which account you read—upon the thief, saying, “You’ve come such a long way to see me, please accept this gift.”

The stunned thief took the poet’s clothing. But he didn’t take anything that mattered to the Zen master, who reportedly spent the rest of the evening naked, gazing at the moon in the sky—a jewel that no one could steal, yet everyone can enjoy. Ryokan was still a bit sad, as he hadn’t been able to give the thief this most valuable of treasures. In his diary, the Zen master penned a now-famous poem about the experience:

The story is told by Zen teachers to remind students that most people are attached to things that don’t really matter, while missing the marvels that abound in the natural world. Ryokan would have happily shared his greatest treasure with the thief, if only the visiting criminal could have seen it.

Personal lunar eclipse

The moon in Buddhism is a symbol of enlightenment. Each of us could be illuminated, as bright as a full moon on a clear night, but our wisest, best nature is often obscured by clouds, writes author and professor of Buddhist studies at Lehigh University, Kenneth Kraft, in the Huffington Post .

Attachment and distractions prevent us from realizing that we already have what we need. According to Zen philosophers, existence is sufficient and there’s no need to grasp for power, money, or exciting experiences. The need to be thrilled and to seek more experiences—perhaps even the excitement of a lunar eclipse—is what causes our suffering, according to Kraft.

Yet we can always capture the treasure, the moon of illumination hidden behind our personal clouds. “Even amid delusion, there is awakening. Even amid awakening, there is delusion,” he writes.

Kraft points to a simple, circular, single-stroke ink image of the full moon by the early 19th century Japanese Zen painter Nantenbo to demonstrate the endless possibilities presented by common shapes and everyday things, whether the typical moon in the sky or a bowl in your kitchen cabinet. “A circle is whole yet empty, without beginning or end. So is the universe, in the Buddhist view,” the professor explains.

When we get in touch with the wholeness and possibilities of simple things, we become rich. And this wealth is available to anyone, even the poorest mountain hermit. That’s why Natenbo’s painting is accompanied by this inscription:

Pointing at the moon

The moon as metaphor appears often in Buddhism. It symbolizes truth. And the Lankavatra Sutra , compiled around the 4th century, contains a lunar warning from the Buddha to disciples not to get confused about his teachings. “As the ignorant grasp the finger-tip and not the moon, so those who cling to the letter, know not my truth.”

This is a reminder to look to nature to understand reality. To be illuminated, we don’t need teachings or even teachers, though they may guide us.

“A finger pointing at the moon is not the moon. The finger is needed to know where to look for the moon, but if you mistake the finger for the moon itself, you will never know the real moon,” explains Vietnamese Zen master Thich Nhat Hanh in

Blood moons are dramatic and exciting. There’s nothing wrong with looking out for one. But the attention we pay to these extraordinary celestial events is a bit like the finger pointing at the moon. If we only look up at the sky and admire the moon when something unusual happens—like a shift in color caused by a total lunar eclipse—then we’re missing out on the real treasure, just like the thief in Ryokan’s parable. A lunar eclipse only really matters to those who look up at the moonlit sky every night.

The thief, left it behind—The moon at the window.

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