Same looking phenomenas which are not software effects:
Chromatic aberration in camera lenses due low quality or intentional design for this effect
Distortion when things are watched through non-uniformly thick glass or other transparent solid or liquid.
RGB convergence error in cathode ray tube displays
In all cases red, green and blue components of ...
I'm sorry, I don't recommend the use of Calibri font.
It looks great, but it has a fatal problem.
The capital letter i looks the same as the small letter L.
You'll have problem when you type words like "Illusion".
In general: you need to use OpenType features to make “intelligent” automatic replacements. So it needs to be an OpenType font. It can have a TTF or OTF suffix.
Taking your Coca-Cola example, there are two ways to achieve this effect:
A) you replace certain strings with ligatures. This can be two characters like “Co” or entire words (like Cola) or phrases ...
According to me the font should be be Gill Sans Infant Std
Watch the demo below; 90% of glyphs seems matching; but it might not exact you want but it might help you;
good luck to others who trying to find this font
These fonts are a modern Roman from the 19th century with a thick stroke made to use it as a display font. Commercially they are called Fat Face.
You can look for "Fat Face" fonts like:
Poster from myfonts.con
And a classic Bodoni Poster
Pistilli Roman designed by Herbert Lubalin
If your text elements are outlines rather than editable text, then the font name, size and style are lost on conversion to outlines. This goes for all vector image editors, and not just Sketch App.
Ultimately this means unless the text is still editable, then the font information is not available, nor can the data be retrieved. Obviously this doesn't solve ...
The subtle formal differences between same characters show that it's not a font but a handwriting logo.
The same in Bob Ross's "o" and "s":
You can make an advanced search at myfont.com using: lettering + brush + calligraphy + handwritten to find some similar fonts
There is a list of Win7 and MacOS fonts listed with supported ‘Okina and Kahakō and other special characters:
You can design glyphs (=the letter shapes) in any drawing media, Photoshop is not different in that sense. Also experimenting and deciding how the glyphs should be placed to make writings is possible in any media. But generating computer font (=software) such as Arial.otf or Courier.ttf with glyphs and all placement rules needs a font editor. Many of them ...
Ooker provided a really nice list. One quality set that's missing from that list is EmojiTwo.
Also, if you're looking for specific symbols, The Noun Project is a good resource for open-source black-and-white icons.