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0

I hate to say it, but you may have to recreate the font using a close relative. Perhaps one of these would serve? http://www.fontspring.com/matcherator?matcherator_img=b2a185c0c441b1b0ce60e16746aab5a7#scroll_to_matches


3

This looks like Chi-Town to me.


0

Maybe next time you can try out these online font finders. http://www.fontsquirrel.com/matcherator https://www.myfonts.com/WhatTheFont/


3

I don't think these are fonts, but rather hand-rendered letter forms. Here is why: The lowercase "a" is different in Pharrell and Williams. The two lowercase "l"s used in Pharrell (while identical to each other) are different than the two used in Williams. And finally, the "i"s used in It and Girl are also just a tiny bit different from each other. ...


4

I found this one but the A is diferent, it could be a modification? i hope this helps http://www.fonts.com/font/fontfabric-type-foundry/intro-rust


0

Very similar: Amasis-MT-Std-Black http://fontsgeek.com/fonts/Amasis-MT-Std-Black/download


2

There aren't enough characters to make the best assessment of the font. But tools such as the following may get you very close: WhatTheFont Identifont Try ignoring the shadow as it may or may not be part of the font family.


1

Try "Mesquite", "High Country", or "High Noon". Mesquite is an all-caps font of equal size (lowercase letters are caps equal in size to their capital counterparts). The other two show regular lowercase letters. There are very subtle differences in the details, but nothing too drastic.


48

johnp already mentioned using an automated font identification tool might prove troublesome without a rendered sample, but you could always just make your own rendered sample. It doesn't have to be perfect since the auto-identifiers build in some tolerance to broaden the search. Luckily, your glyphs are easy enough to create: WhatTheFont returns a few ...


6

If you would like to try a decent FREE font exchange go to http://www.dafont.com/. You can type in the actual letters you want to see in the fonts they have listed. They have it grouped very well and it may take a few minutes but I think you'll find what you want, be able to download and install quickly and be on your way. Try the "Techno" section first. ...


22

If you are looking for a font which specific features, I would recommend using font identification apps/sites based on the traits you have in mind. In your case, it would be helpful to upload your final logotype to online ID sites to find something similar. Identifont is a useful tool to find a typeface based on some questions on a font's anatomy. Using ...


17

OPTION 1: Use a browser extension (Easy) Extensions such as WhatFont (available for Chrome, Firefox and Safari) make it quite easy to detect font families of any text in a webpage. You just need to install the extension, activate it on a site and click on the element you want to inspect. The results are shown in a floating box, always in the context of ...


3

Another good way to finding out what font a site uses is to use is Fount Find it here : https://fount.artequalswork.com/ Check it out, its pretty neat.


5

It's Open Sans. In multiple browsers (eg. Firefox and Google Chrome) You can always right-click and choose 'Inspect Element' (or something to that effect) to inspect a website's CSS rules. Since typeface is set by CSS, you should be able to find a clue that way.


4

This is not a Font. Its manually created In software like Illustrator and Photoshop etc.. with the help of pen tool or tablet.



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