Helvetica Neue 67 Medium Condensed Font Free !!HOT!! 13
Neue Helvetica uses a numerical design classification scheme, like Univers. The font family is made up of 51 fonts including nine weights in three widths (8 in normal width, 9 in condensed, and 8 in extended width variants) as well as an outline font based on Helvetica 75 Bold Outline (no Textbook or rounded fonts are available). Linotype distributes Neue Helvetica on CD. Neue Helvetica also comes in variants for Central European and Cyrillic text.
helvetica neue 67 medium condensed font free 13
Nimbus Sans L, a version of URW's Nimbus Sans spaced to match the standard Linotype/PostScript version of Helvetica, was released under the GNU General Public License in 1996, and donated to the Ghostscript project to create a free PostScript alternative. It (or a derivative) is used by much open-source software such as R as a system font. A derivative of this family known as "TeX Gyre Heros" has been prepared for use in the TeX scientific document preparation software, and since 2009 general under the GUST font license.
Much more loosely, Roboto was developed by Christian Robertson of Google as the system font for its Android operating system; this has a more condensed design with the influence of straight-sided geometric designs like DIN 1451.
In the digital period, Canadian type designer Ray Larabie has released several digital fonts based upon Helvetica. The most widely known and distributed of these is Coolvetica, which Larabie introduced in 1999; Larabie stated he was inspired by Helvetica Flair, Chalet, and similar variants in creating some of Coolvetica's distinguishing glyphs (most strikingly a swash on capital 'G', lowercase 'y' based on the letterforms of 'g' and 'u,' and a fully curled lowercase 't'), and chose to set a tight default spacing optimised for use in display type. Larabie's company Typodermic offers Coolvetica in a wide variety of weights as a commercial release, with the semi-bold as freeware taster. As of 2017, the semi-bold remains Larabie's most popular font. Larabie has also taken inspiration from Helvetica in some of his other designs, including Movatif and GGX88.
Sponsors using two branding panels may apply any one or more of the Level 1 flexibilities indicated in Table 3. Sponsors are not permitted to apply flexibilities beyond those in Level 1 if they choose to retain two branding panels in the design of their packaging, i.e., use of a condensed font is not permitted.
Sponsors may apply any of the flexibilities described in Table 4 to the CDFT on the outer label. Note that conditions for the use of a condensed font remain the same as previously indicated for the CDFT format with graduated flexibilities, meaning that sponsors must merge two unilingual branding panels to a single bilingual branding panel prior to adopting a condensed font. Sponsors may also use the flexibilities described in Table 4 when using an innovative label, however sponsors may not remove point-of-use warning information.