Desktop publishing (DTP) refers to the use of a digital desktop for laying out and constructing documents.
There are many features of modern technologies that support DTP. Some of these started with tools like word processors that allowed for the ever-more-sophisticated creation of letter documents and communications templates (such as letterheads and other stationery items). Over time, other tools were added that allow for the direct insertion of tables, charts, graphs, pictures and numerous other enhancements to a text document or for tagging the functional elements (title, author, etc.) of a business or government document.
Any time you use a computer to create a printable document, it can be considered desktop publishing. However, the term is most commonly used to refer to professional computer-based publishing. Desktop publishers use programs like Adobe PageMaker, Adobe Photoshop, CorelDraw and QuarkXPress to create books, magazines, newspapers, flyers, pamphlets, and many other kinds of printed documents.
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