Tag: Typography105 articles
The decision to update your brand is rife with uncertainty, especially in our fast-paced, ever-evolving modern world. When is the right time? Is there a right time? Can you truly update for the future, or will you always feel two steps behind?
We’ve compiled six common myths around the role of text in augmented and virtual environments and reasons why these challenges don’t hold true.
Much like people, typefaces are multifaceted. They can be practical and straightforward, or they can be expressive and full of contrast, depending on how they’re used. Making the most of a typeface means knowing how to unlock its secrets.
Monotype’s brand refresh needed to achieve the same consistency of communication that it champions for its customers. But what’s the answer when you’re a type foundry with literally tens of thousands of fonts to choose from, and multiple products and services to design for?
A good typographic system is like a family—and just like people, it comes in all shapes and sizes, allowing it to address a range of design requirements.
Choosing the right typeface can be a daunting task for any brand. We explored this topic in greater detail during a panel discussion at this year’s Adobe MAX.
When designing with type, the use of numbers can take a layout from good to great. Here’s how to use them to the best of their ability.
When it comes to the display fonts, there’s more freedom to experiment and play. Not just with the type itself, but with people’s expectations.
Conveying a clear message means using a typeface that’s effortless to read. This installment of the Good Type series examines which factors affect readability.
Monotype unveiled a new glyph design for its popular Tazugane Gothic and Tazugane Info typefaces that commemorates the new emperor of Japan.
Typeface design is a mysterious business. While most people are acquainted with the dropdown menu in Word or a website like MyFonts, not everyone realizes there’s a host of independent designers and foundries all quietly making their contribution to visual culture.
We are proud to showcase the 2017 D&AD New Blood pencil winners, along with commentary from judges, Nadine Chahine and Malou Verlomme.
Placard Next is a reimagined version of a 1930s poster design, that takes all the original quirky details and refines them for digital use. Its condensed versions pack an instant typographic punch when used at large sizes, introducing some unusual flavor to posters, headlines and anywhere else designers need to make a statement.