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2

This is an obscure wish, but more obscure questions have got answers...so, the process can be automated only with some ultra clever custom software or by having a font which has inbuilt the wanted variation. If you don't have them you must tinker it manually letter by letter. You must edit the text as outlined curves. Outlined text Offset path is inserted ...


1

It's under "Area Type Options..." in the "Type" menu - Perhaps this feature wasn't implemented when you posted the question?


0

A combination of the effects of 3D and sheer may be the complete solution when distorting type since the vertical stems of the characters need to remain perpendicular to the perspective baseline.


1

Set it to 0 again in propities pannel


0

I think you could split Selected Words Into Characters using a script-as suggested in the comments. Copy that text before you run the script if you want to keep the original text. The Adobe community has a thread about it: (https://community.adobe.com/t5/illustrator/how-to-divide-all-textframes-in-one-character-per-textframe/td-p/3205429?page=1) The script ...


0

Ok, figured it out - if you select that text box, right-click it and choose Edit Style, you get this box: All you have to do is delete the container=1; part, click Apply - and the + sign will disappear.


0

Perhaps the text inside your text frame have Align to baseline grid turned on. Disable it by selecting the text and clicking Do not align to baseline grid in the Paragraph panel.


-1

you can use https://it-tun.com/translator for automating the translation process based on the google translate API, if you want to export the texts and translate them manually there's also https://it-tun.com/exporter


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After following @user287001's advice it turned out like this...👍👍👍😁


2

Glyphs are filled areas with no stroke. Font rendering software is interested only in the edge curves and it fills the interiors, your black stroke is not taken into the account. Apply Path > Stroke to Path to your shape and make an union of the parts of a glyph before defining it belongs to a font. Then it will appear as originally drawn. Stroke to Path ...


2

You type that text on a master page. You apply that master page to any pages in the document you need to use this text on. Then, for each page, you CTRL+Click that text box to unlock it, then move it around and reposition where needed.


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