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Nothing is wrong with Comic Sans If someone has the opinion that Comic Sans fits her/his personality, that's fine. My advice: Use Comic Sans for comics or comic like content It's so easy, just read the fonts name. Use other (legible) fonts for everything else Or people will tell you to do so. That way everyone should be able to focus on the ...


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You may want to take a look at fonts designed for signage, where legibility is a prime issue and you often have space restrictions. The main difference between the situations is that you do not have to take conditions such as fog into account. However, similar issues may arise for readers with bad eyesight whom you have to consider but who are not allowed to ...


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How about Flama Ultra-Condensed: I'd say it doesn't get anymore condensed than this. http://www.felicianotypefoundry.com/cms/fonts/flama-ultra-condensed Serif fonts would be more readable but would also need more space. Dorica seems to be a serif font for small sizes:


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As a European I don't know about US preferences but I can certainly assure you that a continental based typeface preference does not exist. I'd like to see a scientific study who says otherwise. Most books in Europe are set in serif, with exceptions everywhere and everything in between. Some are even set in Papyrus or Comics-Sans. Who would have guessed ...


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According to Wikipedia Serifed fonts are overwhelmingly preferred for lengthy text printed in books, newspapers and magazines. For such purposes sans-serif fonts are more acceptable in Europe than in North America, but still less common than serifed typefaces. (CITATION NEEDED) Even on Wikipedia, it's not clearly confirmed. The first font ...



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