Alternative products to Discover.typography

9 alternative and related products to Discover.typography


Discover great fonts through themes.

9 Alternatives to Discover.typography

Typewolf helps designers choose the perfect font combination for their next design project.

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I've partnered with Adobe to offer Typewolf visitors 15% off their first year of a Creative Cloud All Apps subscription.
Clicking any of the font names above (or image samples) will take you to a page that shows examples of that font in use in the wild. This is a great way to gather inspiration and see the combinations that other designers have used.
These top 10 fonts lists feature typefaces from all type foundries regardless of what company owns the rights or where it can be purchased.
A curated collection of the absolute best fonts available on Adobe Fonts (Typekit) in 2018-includes a review & FAQ about Creative Cloud.
9 Alternatives to Typewolf

Quickly discover the best fonts for your next design project

FontSpark is a simple tool to help designers quickly find the best fonts for their projects. By randomly generating fonts from a curated list of popular web fonts, designers are sure to break out of the habit of using the same 3 or 4 fonts in nearly every project and discover the perfect fit for their next website or design.

5 Alternatives to FontSpark

Create beautiful web typography designs, in the browser

Archetype makes beautiful web typography designs quick and easy to create. Pick the right fonts then set harmonious sizing and spacing relationships directly in the browser with just a few clicks. See your design how your users will then export as CSS to send to a developer or a Sketch file to become part of a design system.

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The business of pairing compatible fonts is a tricky one and involves more intuition that science. Indeed the first thing to note is that there are no hard and fast rules.
5 Alternatives to Archetype

A font like Times New Roman, but each letter is 5-10% wider

Times Newer Roman is just like Times New Roman, but it’s 5% - 10% wider, giving students a massive (and undetectable) leg up in the eternal battle against essay page requirements. Try it out!

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Fast Company
My old trick was 2.08 line spacing. It was the perfect way to nudge an essay that critical half page longer to meet a teacher's requirements. But you, young student, have it better than I did. Because you have legal weed in many states.
The Verge
As someone who is ostensibly a professional writer, I can say with some authority that sometimes, writing is hard. And when you're staring at page three of an essay that your professor has insisted should be at least five pages, single-spaced, in size 12 Times New Roman font...
Listen to me, a professional writer: School and college teach you bad writing habits. One of those bad habits is padding out your work to reach a minimum page count. Anything you do to "cheat" at your page count, by making less text look like more, is an act of noble rebellion.
Remember how you used to adjust the margins on your school papers so you could write a little bit less? If you're still in school, remember how you still do that? Now, at long last, there's a font that will do all the cheating for you: Times Newer Roman.
BuzzFeed News
This could actually save you a lot of work. To end up with a 15-page, single-spaced Word doc in 12-point font, you could type about 850 words LESS with this font than you would while using traditional Times New Roman.** That's a lot more time for checking Instagram instead of doing boring school work!
7 Alternatives to Times Newer Roman

A free font based on the historical eye charts

Optician Sans is a free font based on the historical eye charts and optotypes used by opticians world wide.

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Even if you're not a graphic designer or typographer, you likely recognize this: That's the Snellen Chart, devised to measure visual acuity. Lots of us looked at this chart as children so that doctors and optometrists could determine if other kids would get to call us "Four Eyes" or not.
Fast Company
The eye chart you've known for your whole life is a lie. Because the letters you read off of it don't actually make up a whole alphabet. While you've probably never noticed it from the optometrist's chair, there are only 10 unique letters on that chart-putting you 16 letters short of a usable typeface.
Before last month, you'd be hard-pressed to find the curiously shaped letters you're asked to name from charts at your optometrist's office in font lists in Word or Docs. But if you're a typeface nerd who also appreciates mathematical precision, the newly minted "Optician Sans" is the font for you.
7 Alternatives to Optician Sans

Font manager for creative teams

Letrs is not just a font manager in the cloud, but an ever-growing catalog of typefaces.

With Letrs you can manage your already purchased fonts, or use the ones available on the platform catalog, so you don't have to download them. Just download the app and activate the fonts you want. That easy.

It works really fine with Sketch 💪💎

10 Alternatives to Letrs

Typetura is a tool that allows you to quickly create fluid typographic systems. It does this with an interface inspired by animation keyframes, but applies those keyframes to page width. Your typography can finally look stunning at ever size.

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Before structuring the user interface, there was quite a bit of information that we needed. For applications with lots of interactions, I like to start with a Data-Driven-UI (DDUI) approach. DDUI is the process of designing and structuring the different pieces of data that you'll need prior to building.
Part 1 Fluid Typography and the Creation of Typetura Part 2 Getting started with Part 3 Unlocking the potential of Typetura.js Part 4 Building Part 5 The future of Typetura
To jump into use, go to That single fluid canvas greets you, partially filled with content and flanked by a settings panel and empty space. At the top right corner of the canvas, You can change the wide of the canvas by dragging the orange dot at the top right corner.
Responsive design works for layouts through percentages and media queries. However, to Chimero's point, they don't solve the typographic needs of a fluid medium. Images and boxes fluidly grow and collapse to fit the context. In his 2012 post 'Molten leading (or, fluid line-height)' , Tim Brown proposed a solution.
4 Alternatives to Typetura
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