Entworfen von Linotype Design Studio (1983)
Max Miedinger (1957)
Helvetica is one of the most famous and popular typefaces in the world. It lends an air of lucid efficiency to any typographic message with its clean, no-nonsense shapes. The original typeface was called Neue Haas Grotesk, and was designed in 1957 by Max Miedinger for the Haas'sche Schriftgiesserei (Haas Type Foundry) in Switzerland. In 1960 the name was changed to Helvetica (an adaptation of Helvetia", the Latin name for Switzerland).

Over the years, the Helvetica family was expanded to include many different weights, but these were not as well coordinated with each other as they might have been. In 1983, D. Stempel AG and Linotype re-designed and digitized Neue Helvetica and updated it into a cohesive font family. At the beginning of the 21st Century, Linotype again released an updated design of Helvetica, the Helvetica World typeface family. This family is much smaller in terms of its number of fonts, but each font makes up for this in terms of language support. Helvetica World supports a number of languages and writing systems from all over the globe.

Today, the original Helvetica family consists of 34 different font weights. 20 weights are available in Central European versions, supporting the languages of Central and Eastern Europe. 20 weights are also available in Cyrillic versions, and four are available in Greek versions.

Many customers ask us what good non-Latin typefaces can be mixed with Helvetica. Fortunately, Helvetica already has Greek and Cyrillic versions, and Helvetica World includes a specially-designed Hebrew Helvetica in its OpenType character set.
Helvetica has also been extende to Georgian and a special "eText" version has been designed with larger xheight and opened counters for the use in small point sizes and on E-reader devices. But Linotype also offers a number of CJK fonts that can be matched with Helvetica.

Chinese fonts that pair well with Helvetica:
DF Hei (Simplified Chinese)
DF Hei (Traditional Chinese)
DF Li Hei (Traditional Chinese)
DFP Hei (Simplified Chinese)

Japanese fonts that pair well with Helvetica:
DF Gothic
DF Gothic P
DFHS Gothic

Korean fonts that pair well with Helvetica:
DFK Gothic"

Neue Helvetica® Eberspächer Light

Desktop-Fonts sind für die Installation auf einem Computer und die Nutzung mit Anwendungen konzipiert. Diese Fonts werden pro Computer lizenziert.
Webfonts werden mit der CSS-Regel @font-face verwendet. Die Lizenzen gelten für eine bestimmte Anzahl von Seitenzugriffen ohne Zeitbegrenzung.
App-Fonts sind zur Einbettung in mobilen Applikation geeignet. Die Lizenz gilt pro App und basiert auf der Anzahl der App-Installationen.
Electronic Publication Fonts sind für die Einbettung in eBooks, eMagazines oder eNewspapers bestimmt. Diese Fonts werden pro Ausgabe lizenziert.
Server-Fonts können auf einem Server installiert und z.B. von Prozessen zur Erstellung von Objekten verwendet werden. Eine Lizenz gilt pro Server Core CPU pro Jahr.
Neue Helvetica® Eberspächer Light

Technische Details
Technische Font-Namen:
Dateiname: HelveNeuLTLig, HelveNeuLTLig.afm, HelveticaNeue LT 45 Light
Windows-Menü-Name: HelveticaNeue LT 45 Light
PostScript-Name: HelveticaNeueLT-Light
Langer PostScript-Name: Helvetica LT 45 Light
26 US$
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