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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 ...


It's called Kilogram. It's free. Check it out here www.kallegraphics.com/typographics/kilogram/ You can use whatfontis.com in the future to help you find fonts visually.


Another simple way to compare the fonts by uploading the images on following website What the Font We can compare sarif, sanssarif font by uploading the reference image(s) Website compare the image font by returning font style name near to used fonts.


Some tricks to see if they are the same fonts is to look at some letters like the "a", the "g", the "m", the "e". the "s", the "q" and the numbers can sometimes help too. But no need to limit yourself to these. The trick is often to compare these easy letters together instead of trying to figure it out using a whole word. This image is from Wikipedia if you ...


1.a) I am comparing 1 & 2 first. These are 2 different fonts. You can tell right away with the G. You can see in Geef that the G is much more of an oval shape. The G also has a Spur, a small projection off a main stroke 1.b) Now I am going to compare 2 & 4. These look to be the same font family. I do think 2 is bold. If you look at the S in both 2 ...


The numerals with ascenders and descenders are called "old style numerals" or "old style figures"; the ones that are a consistent height are called "lining numerals" or "lining figures". "Roman" has been diluted to the point that it's not easily translatable to a mind picture anymore; it's applied to grotesques and some gothics as well as to classic book ...

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