Premium Elegant Wedding Invitation Template
Well Layered Organised (PSD),4.5×6.75 inches (0.25) Bleed, CMYK , Print ready,Text/fonts/colors editable. Our wedding invitation card design templates make it easy to create your own customized postcards. Each of the templates in our online gallery can be quickly personalized with your own logo, images, and texts. Choose a postcard design to match your company, industry, occasion, or brand style.
2 Different Colors
Postcard template includes 2 PSD files.
Postcard Template Features:
• Easy to edit.
• Optimized for printing / 300 Dpi.
• CMYK color mode.
• 4.5×6.75 inch dimension.
• 0.25 Bleed.
• Help Guide Included.
• Min Adobe Photoshop CS3 version.
Font Used :
Download link for fonts :
1.Nexa : http://fontfabric.com/nexa-free-font/
2.Roboto : http://www.fontsquirrel.com/fonts/roboto/
3.Raleway : http://www.fontsquirrel.com/fonts/raleway
Images used :
A postcard or post card is a rectangular piece of thick paper or thin cardboard intended for writing and mailing without an envelope.
Postcards have been around nearly as long as postal services and are produced in a wide range of sizes, with some even being special shapes, for instance circular. However there are some recognized sizes for the “standard postcard”.
Older Postcard Sizes
Old postcards can be found in many different sizes although there have been some standards. In some countries some non-rectangular postcards also made it through the postal system.
Old British Postcard Sizes
In the UK postcards were introduced in 1870, plain and printed by the post office. From 1894 picture postcards were introduced (known as court cards) at 4.75 x 3.5 inches. This size is common up until 1899.
In 1899 a standard postcard size of 5.5 x 3.5 inches was introduced as the maximum size. The minimum size was 3.25 x 2.25 inches. The minimum size was raised to 4 x 2.75 inches in 1906 and in 1925 the maximum size was raised to 5.875 x 4.125 inches. This standard was kept until at least 1968 when special postcard postage rates were abolished in the UK.