typo-, typ-, -type
(Greek > Latin: to beat, to strike; a blow; a dent, an impression, a mark, original form; a mold; a figure, an image, a form, a kind)
2. Exhibiting the qualities or characteristics that identify a group, kind, or category: "He is the typical British guy."
3. Of a feature that helps to distinguish a person or thing: "That is typical of you!"
4. Etymology: from 1605, "symbolic, emblematic," from Middle Latin typicalis, "symbolic"; from Late Latin typicus "of or pertaining to a type"; from Greek typikos, from typos, "impression".
A typo includes errors resulting from mechanical failures or slips of the hand or finger, but essentially it shouldn't include mistakes made as a result of a lack of knowledge.
Although a typo excludes errors of ignorance, it is common to find it being used as a euphemism to describe instances of poor spelling, punctuation, or grammar.2. Etymology: an abbreviated term for typographical, from Middle Latin typographia which came from Greek typos, "dent, impression, mark, figure, original form" + -grapheia, "writing".
2. Anyone who arranges and produces the appearance of printed matter.
2. The arrangement and appearance of printed matter: The typography on the front page of the newspaper was eye-catching.