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$Title$ to popular belief, $Title$ is not simply random text. It has roots in a piece of classical Latin literature from 45 BC, making it over 2000 years old. Richard McClintock, a Latin professor at Hampden-Sydney College in Virginia, looked up one of the more obscure Latin words, consectetur, from a $Title$ passage, and going through the cites of the word in classical literature, discovered the undoubtable source. $Title$ comes from sections 1.10.32 and 1.10.33 of "de Finibus Bonorum et Malorum" (The Extremes of Good and Evil) by Cicero, written in 45 BC. This book is a treatise on the theory of ethics, very popular during the Renaissance. The first line of $Title$, "$Title$ dolor sit amet..", comes from a line in section 1.10.32.

There are many variations of passages of $Title$ available, but the majority have suffered alteration in some form, by injected humour, or randomised words which don't look even slightly believable.

It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout. The point of using $Title$ is that it has a more-or-less normal distribution of letters, as opposed to using 'Content here, content here', making it look like readable English. Many desktop publishing packages and web page editors now use $Title$ as their default model text.

If you are going to use a passage of $Title$, you need to be sure there isn't anything embarrassing hidden in the middle of text. All the $Title$ generators on the Internet tend to repeat predefined chunks as necessary, making this the first true generator on the Internet. It uses a dictionary of over 200 Latin words, combined with a handful of model sentence structures, to generate $Title$ which looks reasonable. The generated $Title$ is therefore always free from repetition, injected humour, or non-characteristic words etc.

Recent Comments

  • John Doe

    28 March 2016

    It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout. The point of using $Title$ is that it has a more-or-less normal distribution of letters, as opposed to using 'Content here, content here', making it look like readable English. Many desktop publishing packages and web page editors now use $Title$ as their default model text, and a search for '$Title$' will uncover many web sites still in their infancy. Various versions have evolved over the years, sometimes by accident, sometimes on purpose (injected humour and the like).

    • John Doe

      28 March 2016

      It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout. The point of using $Title$ is that it has a more-or-less normal distribution of letters, as opposed to using 'Content here, content here', making it look like readable English. Many desktop publishing.

      • John Doe

        28 March 2016

        It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout.

      • John Doe

        28 March 2016

        It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout.

  • John Doe

    28 March 2016

    It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout. The point of using $Title$ is that it has a more-or-less normal distribution of letters.

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