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Agilita® famille de polices

Conçue par  Jürgen Weltin en 2006

Jusqu'à 33 Polices de caractères / 13 Coffrets Promotionnels
Prend en charge au moins 21 langues (Std / OT CFF)

Licences disponibles pour tous les styles:

Supporte jusqu'à 74 langues.

Veuillez sélectionner un format afin de visualiser les langues disponibles :

Supporte jusqu'à 14 fonctionnalités OpenType.

Veuillez sélectionner un format pour consulter les fonctionnalités disponibles :

Created by German designer Jürgen Weltin, Linotype's Agilita is a contemporary humanist sans serif family with a wide variety of weights, including both ultra thin hairline options and heavier, dark type. Agilita has rather classical proportions; its clear ascenders and descenders lend more distinct word shapes.

Weltin's design has a dynamic, yet strong and very functional appearance with a fine but clear emphasis on the horizontals. This traditional approach makes it a versatile typeface for large-scale text setting, but it can also be used in complex information design projects, and orientation systems, for example. Hence it was developed carefully into a wide range type family system consisting of thirty-two styles. This even covers the requirements for display and headline setting. Corresponding condensed weights are suitable where horizontal space is rare, as in narrow columns and tables, for example. The Agilta Hairline and Agilta Ultra Thin styles were especially made for display use. These fonts should be set at a minimum size of 20 pt for printed project, and about 40 pt on output to laser printers, depending on the paper used.

Agilita's character sets include special symbols and signs that may be used in dictionaries; like arrows for lemmata and signs for cross references, idioms or colloquial language. There are two sets of arrows available in each weight for use in orientation systems. Each font in the Agilta family is built according to Linotype's Extended European character set guidelines. These offer support for more than 48 Latin-based languages used in Western, Central, and Eastern Europe, including Baltics and Turkey.

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