This frequently results in distinct line breaks, which in turn leads to varied page breaks. On the line ending, do not extend character spaces.
Simply proceed to the end of the line and hit enter once. This generally occurs when we do not push enter after the sentence has ended, but instead continue typing "space," and the sentence begins on the following line. This void is caused by a section break. To correct this, you will need to justify the paragraph again.
When type is justified, space is introduced between words and letters to lengthen a short line so that both margins align; conversely, space between words and characters is decreased in longer lines to make them match the margins. This form of space is called "line space." The amount of line space varies depending on the size of the typeface and whether or not the text is single- or double-spaced.
When you create a paragraph with Text Editor, there is a drop-down list where you can select whether you want the paragraph to be left-justified, right-justified, or centered. If you leave this field blank, then the editor will use its default setting which is usually left-justified.
Line spacing has several effects on typefaces: increasing the line spacing makes all lowercase letters appear more condensed (and vice versa), changing the line spacing while keeping the text width the same can make some letters appear smaller or larger, adding extra line spaces between words can also make them appear separated (this is called "punctuation").
The term "line height" refers to the maximum height of any one letter in an entire line of text. Line heights are usually defined by the size of the font used or by specification from the printer. Generally, capitals letters and symbols such as bullets and dates should be set slightly higher than other letters.
Justification for Text Extra spaces should be spread as equally as feasible between words. If the amount of spaces on a line is not fairly distributed among words, the vacant slots on the left will be allocated more spaces than the ones on the right. The final line of text should be left justified, with no additional space between words.
Example: "This is a test of the extra-spaced justification feature."
Each paragraph type has its own space between paragraphs. The default setting for this option is Left, but you can change it to Right or Center.
Whether you want it or not, Word creates space between paragraphs. There are no extra paragraph marks if you display paragraph markers. This is a feature of Word's style. When you hit the Enter key to start a new paragraph, Word raises the line spacing to indicate the transition from one paragraph to the next. This may not seem like a big deal, but if you're trying to write a book and merge multiple files together, this can be problematic.
The easiest way to avoid this problem is to go into your Paragraph Settings and reduce the Line Spacing value. You'll see that even though you've got space between these lines, they're still very close together. That's because when you hit the Enter key, Word will increase the line spacing back up to its default setting.
If you want to keep the line spacing at a low number (such as 1), then use the Insert > Normal text box and type in *asterisks* on each line. This tells Word that there should be space between all of these lines, even though they have no actual breaks between them.
Finally, if you want to get rid of all of the space between lines completely, go into your Paragraph Settings and clear the Space Between Lines checkbox. This will cause Word to ignore any space between paragraphs and just treat them as one continuous piece of text.
Word inserts space between paragraphs whether you want it to or not. This may not be what you expect since there are no actual blank lines in your document.
If you don't want Word to insert space between your paragraphs, then you should set the interparagraph spacing to zero. To do this, select some text on a single line and go to the Paragraph group on the Home tab. Under Spacing, you'll find two options: "Hyphenation at..." and "Interparagraph indent." Select either one of these options from the drop-down list and click the Close button in the Paragraph dialog box.
The other option is to use the Alt+0154 keyboard shortcut. This sets the interparagraph spacing to zero.
Note that this setting applies to all spaces between paragraphs, including spaces within a sentence. If you want to adjust the space within just one sentence, you'll need to use the Find and Replace tool with custom settings.
Nonbreaking spaces are the same width as word spaces, but they prevent the text from flowing to a new line or page. It's like invisible glue holding the text on either side together. Normal word spaces exist after the SS and P symbols in the top example, and the numeric references show erroneously on the next line. A single nonbreaking space exists after the second "f" in the bottom example.