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4

This is a very basic pixel font. You could actually make one yourself or simply hand pixel the sentences you need. Searching dafont.com in the Bitmap category yields many close matches. One of them is Enter Command. The G and the D are a little bit different though. There might be a better match somewhere among the hundreds of bitmap fonts. Most of the ...


3

I'd like to mention that it is not really a necessity to pair typefaces at all. Working with a single typeface (in two or three distinct weights maybe) is totally fine. Generations of Swiss designers (among many others) have created some of the worlds best designs and CI with just a single typeface. IMO font pairing is suitable for classic sans/serif ...


3

Create your own custom font You can easily create your own custom font(s) for this. A quick web search finds FontStruct and Calligrapher are free options, though I have never tried either one myself and I can no longer find what software I used when I did this for fun back in high school. This is closest to the answer you requested, but if you are ...


2

I've created worksheets of this kind and you have to bear in mind, before anything else, that a handwritten answer is going to take up TWICE as much width as the answer printed, and TWICE as much height vertically, at any normal size of font. Fonts are far more compact than a hand-written answer, so replacing a printed answer with an equivalent width space ...


2

The reality is, it's a guessing game and it's never going to match exactly. I lost count of how many times I heard "that text doesn't match the image" and had to explain that live HTML text is a different animal than text in a raster image. A great deal of this issue specifically is why building full page Photoshop mock-ups was a workflow I feel died in ...


2

This is a very subjective question, but you'll be safe with using something very generic like.. plain old Arial, or Roboto from Google Fonts.


2

It's drawn. It is not a "font". It's art. None of the lines are straight.


1

That's Cinzel Decorative font by Natanael Gama. Typed in all upper case at a weight of about 700 at a size of about 82px but from the looks of it, the Kerning on the P and I has been reduced by the designer so they almost touch. Here are more font identifiers, you can use FontSquirrel, Myfonts' WhatTheFont, Fontspring's FONT MATCHERTER, whatfontis.com among ...


1

Topline is Suisse International Bold (almost identical to Helvetica), but the designer cut the left bar off the 't' to reduce whitespace. That's a common way to modify a font into a logo. The bottom is Eurostile Extended, the & sign is very distinctive.


1

I think this is a great question, as it describes the unique position design takes between Art and Craft/Trade. While there are plenty of generally accepted rules in design (colour harmonies, readability, use of grids...) there is always an element of aesthetic choice to design work. Often this is what makes the work exceptional. Take David Carsons work, ...


1

This is Zalgo text. It is formed by adding lots of Unicode combining characters to text. You can find many Zalgo creators online - here is one (no relationship): https://lingojam.com/ZalgoText . Also see Stack Overflow's famous parse HTML with regex answer.


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Times New Roman is Microsoft's version of the originally Adobe font "Times", and was designed to be metrically equal to this (almost*). For the original Times, you can find online files of its metrics: Times.afm. These metric files are freely available for a number of Adobe fonts, because it eases development of PDF tools ("Times" is one of a handful set of ...


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