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  2. Monospaced font - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Monospaced_font

    Monospaced font. A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. [1] [a] This contrasts with variable-width fonts, where the letters and spacings have different widths. Monospaced fonts are customary on typewriters and ...

  3. Google Fonts - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Fonts

    Google Fonts. Google Fonts (formerly known as Google Web Fonts) is a computer font and web font service owned by Google. This includes free and open source font families, an interactive web directory for browsing the library, and APIs for using the fonts via CSS [2] and Android. [3] Google Fonts is also used with Google Workspace software such ...

  4. List of typefaces - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_typefaces

    Aparajita (Angika, Bhojpuri, Bodo and other Indian languages) Arek (Armenian, Latin) Arial (Used in English, Arabic, Hebrew and other languages) [2] Avory (Cyrillic, Greek, Latin) Awami Nastaliq features a more extensive character set than most Nastaliq typefaces, supporting: Urdu, Balochi, Farsi ( Iranian Persian ), Khowar, Palula, Saraiki ...

  5. San Francisco (sans-serif typeface) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/San_Francisco_(sans-serif...

    19.0d6e1. San Francisco (also known as SF Pro) is a neo-grotesque typeface made by Apple Inc. It was first released to developers on November 18, 2014. [1] [2] It is the first new typeface designed at Apple in nearly twenty years and has been inspired by Helvetica and DIN. [1] The macOS Catalina font Galvji is similar to the San Francisco ...

  6. Computer font - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Computer_font

    Computer font. A computer font is implemented as a digital data file containing a set of graphically related glyphs. A computer font is designed and created using a font editor. A computer font specifically designed for the computer screen, and not for printing, is a screen font . In the terminology of movable metal type, a font is a set of ...

  7. PT Fonts - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PT_Fonts

    SIL Open Font License or ParaType Free Font License. The Public Type or PT Fonts are a family of free/libre fonts released from 2009 onwards, comprising PT Sans, PT Serif and PT Mono. They were commissioned from the design agency ParaType by Rospechat, a department of the Russian Ministry of Communications, to celebrate the 300th anniversary of ...

  8. Fonts on Macintosh - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fonts_on_Macintosh

    Chicago ( sans-serif) was the default Macintosh system font in System 1–7.6. Also seen on LCD screens of earlier iPod models. Geneva (sans-serif) is designed for small point sizes and prevalent in all versions of the Mac user interface. Its name betrays its inspiration by the Swiss typeface Helvetica.

  9. Cheltenham (typeface) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cheltenham_(typeface)

    Cheltenham is a typeface for display use designed in 1896 by architect Bertram Goodhue and Ingalls Kimball, director of the Cheltenham Press. The original drawings were known as Boston Old Style and were made about 14" high. These drawings were then turned over to Morris Fuller Benton at American Type Founders (ATF) who developed it into a ...

  10. STIX Fonts project - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/STIX_Fonts_project

    The STIX Fonts project or Scientific and Technical Information Exchange (STIX), is a project sponsored by several leading scientific and technical publishers to provide, under royalty-free license, a comprehensive font set of mathematical symbols and alphabets, intended to serve the scientific and engineering community for electronic and print ...

  11. Unicode font - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Unicode_font

    Background. The Unicode standard does not specify or create any font (), a collection of graphical shapes called glyphs, itself.Rather, it defines the abstract characters as a specific number (known as a code point) and also defines the required changes of shape depending on the context the glyph is used in (e.g., combining characters, precomposed characters and letter-diacritic combinations).