Inforgraphics are great for a quick review of things you may already have begun learning but can’t recall with perfection — or they can be an introduction of just what to study for newbies. Check out 8 infographics that cover the choices we make when designing scrapbook pages.

The Creative Process   |   Choosing Type   |   The History of Western Typefaces   |

Photography Cheat Sheet   |   15 Grammar Mistakes that Make You Look Foolish   |

The Psychology of Color   |   Color Quick Reference   |   Design Elements Quick Reference

The Creative Process

Check out the many paths, roadblocks, and sideroads you might run into on your way to making something creative – by Virus Comix. Source.



Choosing Type

Julian Hansen has created a flowchart of the choices you make when choosing fonts — and he added some humor into the process. Source.



A History of Western Typefaces

Mashable shared this extensive history for western typefaces–working in fun info about pop culture, technology and the web. Source.


Grammar Goofs

Want to spiff up your journaling? Check out the 15 Grammar Goofs that Make You Look Silly compiled by Copyblogger. Source.


Photography Cheat Sheet

Are you going off auto, but still having trouble remembering just what your settings should be. Check out this cheat from Miguel Gantioqui. Source.



Color Quick Reference

For a quick reference on color types, relationships, meanings, and terms, check out this infographic from Paper Leaf. Source.


Psychology of Color

CertaPro Painters of Louisville have laid out how color evokes emotion and triggers your senses. While it’s framed for home decor choices, it works just as well for scrapbook page design color choices. Source.


Elements of Design Quick Reference

This is also from Paper Leaf, provided with the comments, “The purpose of the poster is not to teach you everything you need to know – that will never happen. What it’s meant to do is provide a quick overview of the elements of design; a refresher for those in the know, and a starting point for design newbies.” For more detail read the Get It Scrapped Design Elements primerSource.