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A yearbook is an annual commemoration of the past academic year.  Typically made for students, yearbooks are commonly organized by a student committee with some, or little, faculty oversight.  Members of the student committee assemble all the information.  Editors are in charge of collecting any articles and photographs.  Most yearbooks include student, faculty, and staff portraits.  Senior student portraits usually get special treatment; they are larger in size and/or printed in color.  Yearbook segments also include student life, academic activities, student clubs and organizations, sports, memorial, advertising, index, dedication, and autograph pages.  Most yearbook segments include articles and candid photographs, excluding team and club photos which are usually group portraits. 

Technology has made creating and assembling yearbooks easier and more efficient than ever.  In the past, committees had to piece together layouts by hand, which was a grueling and tedious process.  Today, many yearbook publishers have layout software and programs that allow committees to assemble everything on the computer.  Not only is it easier for the committee to edit, it also makes it easier to communicate with the publisher.  Instead of sending original articles and photographs, committees can just email the layout with digital copy and images to the publisher. 

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