Acta font family
Designed by Dino dos Santos
New font releases in October 2015
New arrivals October 2015: The brush font Larry with its vintage feel, the geometric Melbourne, the stylish and elegant Scorpio and more fonts
Vigorous, interconnected letters lend the brush font Larry by Emil Karl Bertell a dynamic character with a vintage feel. Numerous letter alternatives and an ornamental style ensure diverse design potential.
Melbourne (Marco Muller)
The geometric shapes and slightly rounded terminals of the neutral grotesque Melbourne by Marco Müller recall a stencil font. The narrow, modern letters are suitable for both text and headline as well as for signaling systems.
Scorpio (Fine Fonts)
Scorpio by Michael Harvey and Andy Benedek wins you over with style and panache. The original intention of the dynamic letters was to draw attention to the font on a bookshelf. This wonderful headline font can also be used for short texts, however.
Jotia (The Northern Block)
With its mix of serif and sans serif, Jotia by Rebecca Hurst creates a style of its own. Triangular serifs and diamond-shaped points lend the very legible and homogeneous font a somewhat austere character.
Blog Script (Sudtipos)
Casual, somewhat irregular letters with a friendly and lively character characterize Blog Script, a modern cursive font from Carolina Marando and Alejandro Paul. Numerous letter alternatives make for a varied word image.
Accord (Soneri Type)
The unique letter forms in the neutral grotesque Accord by Aakash Soneri guarantee great legibility. The somewhat reduced shapes lend the font a striking character, so that you can use it in headlines as well, without hesitation. The font is well-equipped with seven weights.
Stolzl Display (The Northern Block)
In the structured, geometric Stolzl Display from Mariya V. Pigoulevskaya, rectangular shapes compete with round forms. The headline font, which was inspired by Bauhaus aesthetics, really comes into its own in the larger font sizes.
Baker Street (Kimmy Design)
Inspired by the sign of an old London pub, Baker Street from Kimmy Kirkwood has very ornamental, somewhat playful character with a historical flair. Endless ligatures as well as swash versions lend the words a logo-like character.
Destra (Isaco Type)
Slightly curved serifs and round shapes with calligraphic allusions lend Destra by Isac Rodrigues a warm, friendly and lively character. The narrow font not only cuts a fine figure in body text, but also in headlines.
Sabores Script (Latinotype)
Curved ornaments in Sabores Script by Sofia Mohr make for a lively, somewhat sweet character. The increasing contrast in the stroke width among the styles is also interesting, however. Mohr recommends her font mainly for logos and packaging designs for restaurants, coffee shops and menus.
Halcom (The Northern Block)
Jonathan Hill’s inspiration for the structured Halcom was the geometric fonts of the 1920s, like Futura. He manages to strike a balance, however, between mathematically correct forms and typographic demands. This modern family is deceptively simple in design, but very comfortable to read.
The dynamic character of the handwritten print typeface Dakota by Dave Fenwick and Doug Dyer recalls a felt-tip pen and ink font. Use the font’s relaxed atmosphere in headlines or on invitations, for example.
Flow Handscript (Taner Ardali)
Numerous alternative characters in the thick brush font Flow Handscript from Taner Ardali make for a diverse word image. Use the striking Flow Handscript in packaging designs, for example, on posters or on greeting cards.
Dusan Script (Tour de Force Font Foundry)
Dusan Script, the relaxed font from Dusan Jelesijevic, appears open and airy. Use the monolinear, somewhat funny font along with the countless included pictograms for invitations, for example, or on greeting cards or in advertisements.
Sporty and dynamic on the one hand, reliable and elegant on the other: Vito from Thomas Gabriel is a strong sans serif in the style of the 1960s. The well-equipped font can be used in packaging design, magazines or for movie titles, for example.
Acta (DSType Foundry)
Designed for the newspaper typesetting, Acta from Dino dos Santos is an Antiqua with solid forms. The very legible font has an open and friendly character and can be used in headlines as well as in text.
be installed on a computer for
use with applications.
Licensed per computer.
@font-face rule. They are licensed
for a set number of page views with
no time limitation.
embedded in an eBook, eMagazine or
eNewspaper. Fonts are licensed per issue.
a server and e.g. used by automated
processes to create items.
A license is per server core CPU per year.
on which the font will be installed.
that you can use over time. We’ll let
you know when you’re running low.
installations you want to license.
Some mobile app fonts allow an
unlimited number of installations.
you intend to embed the font in. Each license
is valid for one issue for the life of that issue.
CPUs of the servers on which
the font will be installed.
A license has a term of 1 year.
number of monthly page views
anticipated. The license has no time
limit and does not need to be replaced.
You only pay for additional page views
if your site gets more traffic than expected.
you know when you’re running low.
language support of the font.
the font: W1G (98 languages),
COM (56 languages),
PRO (33 languages) or
STD (21 languages).
available in. These differ in contained
characters and file size. You get all
available versions with your license.
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1 Value Pack
Std / OT CFF
supports at least
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