Whether on smartphones, tablets or eReaders, texts can be optimally reproduced on-screen with the aid of eText fonts. In the past, it was difficult to present text in a suitable form on screens with small dimensions. For this reason, fonts have been modified so that even in small point sizes they remain clearly legible, thus making sure that reading is no longer strenuous or tiring.
This has been achieved with the help of the technique known as “font hinting”. This means that information is supplied on the number of pixels required to display each character in the best legible form on low resolution screens. In addition, line thicknesses have been emphasized manually and x-heights have been marginally adjusted. The open counters present in letters such as C, c, e, S, s, g etc. have been slightly expanded so that these retain their character even in small point sizes. Many typefaces, including numerous classics, are already available as eText fonts while others are continuously being added.
- FF Scala: a superfamily in perfect harmony
- New font release: Daytona by Jim Wasco – the entire family is now available in an introductory offer of 99 USD/EUR*
- DIN Next Condensed, now with italic styles: save 50% on the 14 styles in the DIN Next Condensed selection
- Hermann Zapf Remembered
- An interview with Jovica Veljović in which he talks about his latest font, ITC New Veljovic
TagsAkira Kobayashi, Alessio Leonardi, Arabic, ATypI 2014, Biome, brand perfect, Calligraphy, charity, Coleface, comic sans, deltahints, digital media, DIN standard 1450, Eric Gill, FontExplorer X, Font Management, FOWD, Gill Sans, global hints, google, Haas Unica, Hanzi Graphy, help for japan, Hermann Zapf, Homelessfonts, Linotype: The Film, Mantika Book, Mantika font family, Metro, Mincho fonts, Movie Fonts, Mr. Typo, Optima, Palatino, screen fonts, Serif fonts, Tool, Tutorial, Typography, Univers, Victor Garcia, video, Web Design, webfont, Web Fonts