Hot answers tagged fonts
Check out Source Code Pro at Google Fonts. It's a broad family with an accompanying non-monospace font: Source Sans Pro. The two make up a very well-designed system from veteran type designer Paul Hunt.
It's tough to come up with a useful average. For one, there are multiple versions of Adobe Garamond out there. You have to factor in four main variables: Character width Letter spacing Word spacing Glyph frequency (relative to your normal content) The first three get really fuzzy if justification is involved. For general purposes, some people rely on the ...
It's "Abraham Lincoln", designed by Frances MacLeod and available for purchase/download at LostType: "Abraham Lincoln" at 136pt and "Tracking" increased to 92; the first "R" is slighly off - this easily fixed with some manual kerning; set in Adobe Illustrator Edit: Here are some tutorials describing how to create the diagonal line pattern used in the ...
The "studies" on Serif v Sans Serif ignore the most important mass of evidence that serifed faces are FAR superior in printed applications. Mail order advertisers constantly track different aspects of advertisements and are able to do exact "split run" testing for millions of copies of newspapers or magazines. Mailorder ads have traditionally been very ...
Not an exact match, but these two have a sort of similar style: Kaleko 205 Round Booster Next FY
You don't need a different font, what you need is to use lining or tabular figures, which are numbers designed to line up with each other when displaying data. Apparently Gotham has tabular figures, you just need to activate them through openType.
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