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20

You are asking a few questions here. Is simply typesetting a company name in a font a logo? Yes. It certainly can be. It's it the best solution? Sometimes. But often it's not the best solution. Can I send a copy of a commercial font I used to a client? No. If it's a commercial font, meaning you purchased a license, then if the client wants to ...


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First of all, it is possible to simple have a typographic logo solution. Logos do not have to be graphic marks or use an original font. If your client is happy with what you've made as a standalone logo, then you should be able to create outlines out of the logo and send him a vector form of the logo without going against the copyright. However, perhaps ...


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Open Sans is under the Apache License and yes, you can use it for free.


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It says it on their website: The Purism Logo (rectangle) that includes the text “Purism”, uses a free font called Ek Mukta This is also a free webbfont in the Google Fonts library or can be downloaded on 1001freefonts.


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If you are using illustrator or photoshop you can just download the borda font and then increase the stroke size


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Any "sans serif" font can be used mostly. because they are legible and they look very clean in mobile screens. Typefaces with a bit larger x-height works even more better. It is not like 2 or three kind of typefaces can be used for mobile screens. There are lot of typefaces which suits well. Check this article for some best sans serif fonts.


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If you prefer, you can embed the entire font by changing the percentage in your PDF settings. Then it will just embed the whole thing once. Otherwise subsetting is the embedding of just the letters of the font that you are using in the document to make your document even smaller. It usually causes trouble only if you want to join documents together which ...


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I came across this https://everythingfonts.com/accenter while searching for a solution to a similar problem. Seems to do a good job in automatically building the accented glyphs from the base font. The transformed font seems to include most of the accent characters needed for most European languages, don't know whether it includes the polish glyph that you ...


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It sounds like you're using a retina display to view/work on. In the browser it's scaling your fonts where Fireworks is not. Designing at double the size of the file would be a start, though that means 24px fonts are 44px and 100x100 squares are 200x200 as an example. Also, why not try using Sketch.app? It's only $99 w/o subscription. Or Affinity Designer ...


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The question got me curious so off on a google hunt I went... Found this thread archived from Typophile: http://web.archive.org/web/20141114141104/http://typophile.com/node/37437 The last comment states: The font was created by a guy named Josh Korda and was based on my own handwriting. We created it as designers for Scholastic Publishing in the early ...


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You can achieve this effect by using a combination of layer styles. It's by no means perfect but I was able to produce this in a few minutes by messing with one of the standard gel styles that comes with Photoshop: There'll be a load of ways to create this but here are my layers: It might help to get you going anyway.



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