New answers tagged font-management
Randomness is possible.* You just have to be really smart and really dedicated to make it happen. Serious programming chops required. Most of the very natural looking handwriting fonts you'll find use contextual alternates and complicated ligature substitution. This actually achieves a more natural result than randomization. Some great examples of ...
I have been working in a random replacement script and my conclusion is there are not a magic recipe with a single script, instead this, the programming must be the result of multiple scripts that will change the result multiple times by using several lookups. The answers above is just the first part to obtain the random replacement but these need to be ...
OpenType technology doesn't allow randomness so ‘randomness’ must be simulated. OpenType ‘randomness’ can be simulated using groups of letters know as alternates. The idea that you could have 3 groups or more of the same letters that rotate; you’d expect to never see the same letter more than once in a word. Unfortunately due to letter combinations, ...
FontNavigator, bundled with CorelDraw is your best bet, by a country mile. Daylight to second place. It's in an entirely different league to all other font navigators in terms of speed of use.
You should take a look at font managers like Suitcase. As long as you know the name of the font, you can use the search engine within Suitcase to find it and activate. They also now have an auto-activation plugin for Photoshop. Suitcase Suitcase plugin In most programs you have a find font option that helps you list each font used in the document but not ...
Some OpenType fonts have several designs for a particular character and randomly show one so the text looks more naturally handwritten. For example http://fontfeed.com/archives/upcoming-fontfont-mister-k-pro/
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