The Proxima Nova family is a complete reworking of Proxima Sans (1994). The original six fonts (three weights with italics) have been expanded to 42 full-featured OpenType fonts. There are three widths: Proxima Nova, Proxima Nova Condensed, and Proxima Nova Extra Condensed. Each width consists of 14 fonts—seven weights with matching italics.
Familiarity lies at the heart of legibility. Interstate is based on the signage alphabets of the U.S. Federal Highway Administration, letterforms absorbed at a glance everywhere we drive.
Interstate provides a real edge in swift communication.
-But first, let me take a Selfie!- said that girl of the song and almost all of you at least once this year.
While some terms and actions get trendy, some font styles do it too. It wouldn't be crazy to combine these worlds, in fact it happens often.
In 2004, Frutiger, together with Linotype in-house type designer Akira Kobayashi, reworked the Avenir family to address on-screen display issues. The result was titled Avenir Next. The typeface family was increased to 32 fonts: 8 weights, each with a roman and italic version, in 2 widths: normal and condensed. Frutiger’s numbering system was abandoned in favor of more conventional weight names.
The first cuts of Trade Gothic were designed by Jackson Burke in 1948. He continued to work on further weights and styles until 1960 while he was director of type development for Mergenthaler-Linotype in the USA.
Brandon Printed is based on the famous Brandon Grotesque typeface. It has an eroded, printed look with four variations of every letter. With several different styles like a shadowed version, an inline version and a double printed version you can create a lot of lovely combinations. The Brandon Printed package also contains a set with 95 Extras like arrows, catchwords, stars, emblems numbers & lines.
The Cantoni Font family is a hand lettered font with a variety of standard and alternate characters that play together well. And with a total of 1265 glyphs, you can play for as long as you like.
Now Cantoni and Cantoni Pro also come in BOLD!
Quickpen is casual and carefree, designed to recreate the look of confident, quickly jotted script with a felt tip pen or brush. In OpenType, ligatures and contextual alternates for lowercase letters add a natural hand-written look, while swashes lend a bit more finesse. The perfect script for any design that doesn’t take itself too seriously.
The Intro font family consists of 50 unique font styles and weights. The family is characterized by excellent legibility both in print and on the web, a well-finished geometric design, optimized kerning, etc.
Intro is most suitable for headlines of all sizes, but it does well in a variety of text lengths as well. The font’s various styles give it the versatility necessary to meet any type of graphic design challenge — web, print, motion graphics, etc. — and make it perfect for t-shirts, posters, and logos.
The purpose of the original DIN 1451 standard was to lay down a style of lettering which is timeless and easily legible. Unfortunately, these early letters lacked elegance and were not properly designed for typographic applications. Ever since its first publication in the 1930’s, several type foundries adopted the original designs for digital photocomposition. By early 2000, it became apparent that the existing DIN-based fonts did not fulfil the ever-increasing demand for a diverse set of weights and additional support for non-Latin languages.
The Nexa family includes 16 styles & weights - eight uprights with eight italics. It is characterized by excellent legibility in both - web & print design areas, well-finished geometric designs, optimized kerning etc.
Cereal is a font family designed by Carlos Fabian Camargo. Its 8 fonts work in groups or independent. All are designed for composition of words and phrases that need to communicate warm and craft climate. Due to its high imaginative content it is useful in designing book covers, cards, logos, posters, wedding invitations, stamps, etc.
In 1968, Adrian Frutiger was commissioned to develop a sign and directional system for the new Charles de Gaulle Airport in Paris. Though everyone thought he would want to use his successful Univers font family, Frutiger decided instead to make a new sans serif typeface that would be suitable for the specific legibility requirements of airport signage: easy recognition from the distances and angles of driving and walking. The resulting font was in accord with the modern architecture of the airport.
Thirsty Soft from Yellow Design Studio is the rounder, warmer, extra-vintage version of Thirsty Script. While the original Thirsty Script has a caffeinated demeanor with sharp edges and pointed terminals, Thirsty Soft is warm and buttery smooth, adding friendliness and and extra level of vintage appeal.