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  1. This is a bold claim, But I stand be­hind it: if you learn and fol­low these five ty­pog­ra­phy rules, you will be a bet­ter ty­pog­ra­ph­er than 95% of pro­fes­sion­al writ­ers and 70% of pro­fes­sion­al de­sign­ers. (The rest of this book will raise you to the 99th per­centile in both categories.)
    Schlagwörter: von kaffeeringe (31.07.2013)
  2. Beim Webdesign stellt sich irgendwann die Frage nach der richtigen Schriftart und Schriftgröße – Zeilenabstand, Laufweite und andere Faktoren kommen dazu. Mit dem „Golden Ratio Typography Calculator“ könnt ihr all das in Ruhe testen und für euer Projekt optimieren.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (22.05.2013)
  3. Most websites are crammed with small text that’s a pain to read. Why? There is no reason for squeezing so much information onto the screen. It’s just a stupid collective mistake that dates back to a time when screens were really, really small. So…
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (03.09.2012)
  4. Using this app you can easily search and browse vector icons to download them or make an icon font. An icon font is a font that has symbols/icons as its glyphs. Using the IcoMoon app, you can also import your own vector images to use them in your font. This tool generates all the necessary web font formats (WOFF, TTF, SVG, and EOT). The SVG font can be imported back to the app.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (19.08.2012)
  5. Designed by Travis Kochel, FF Chartwell is a fantastic typeface for creating simple graphs. Driven by the frustration of creating graphs within design applications and inspired by typefaces such as FF Beowolf and ­­FF PicLig, Travis saw an opportunity to take advantage of OpenType technology to simplify the process. Using OpenType features, simple strings of numbers are automatically transformed into charts. The visualized data remains editable, allowing for hassle-free updates and styling.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (16.08.2012)
  6. 95% of the information on the web is written language. It is only logical to say that a web designer should get good training in the main discipline of shaping written information, in other words: Typography.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (29.07.2012)
  7. For years you have been searching for it. You hear the question being asked in your dreams as you go on an Indiana-Jones-type-crusade to find the answer. When the answer comes to you, you know that the confetti will fall from the ceiling and the band will start playing your favorite song. You might even get a kiss from that special someone. So what is this question?
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (29.07.2012)
  8. Any application of typography can be divided into two arenas: micro and macro. Understanding the difference between the two is especially useful when crafting a reading experience, because it allows the designer to know when to focus on legibility and when to focus on readability.
    Schlagwörter: von kaffeeringe (23.07.2012)
  9. In this article, I’d like to reacquaint you with the humble workhorse of communication that is the paragraph. Paragraphs are everywhere. In fact, at the high risk of stating the obvious, you are reading one now. Despite their ubiquity, we frequently neglect their presentation. This is a mistake. Here, we’ll refer to some time-honored typesetting conventions, with an emphasis on readability, and offer guidance on adapting them effectively for devices and screens. We’ll see that the ability to embed fonts with @font-face is not by itself a solution to all of our typographic challenges.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (29.11.2011)
  10. Becoming frustrated with source code not aligning in my favorite source editor I decided to hunt for the best font. In particular, I began to hunt down the available fixed-width or monospaced fonts.
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , , , von kaffeeringe (08.03.2011)
  11. Für Anwender von kommerziellen Schriften sind sie eigentlich eine Selbstverständlichkeit. Dennoch zeigen viele Diskussionen in unserem Forum immer wieder: selbst erfahrende Schriftnutzer in etablierten Designbüros sind sich über grundlegende Prinzipien der Schriftlizenzierung nicht im Klaren und es kommt daher in der täglichen Anwendung immer wieder zu Problemen. Diese Artikel soll deshalb nicht nur Schriftlizenzen an sich erklären, sondern auch die mit ihnen einhergehenden, typischen Probleme aus der Praxis beleuchten.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (07.01.2011)
  12. Web type is exploding all over the web but CSS currently doesn't offer complete down-to-the-letter control. So we created a jQuery plugin to give you that control.
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , , , , von kaffeeringe (03.11.2010)
  13. Mit dem @font-face-Generator kann man aus Font-Dateien Webfonts erstellen. Der Generator übernimmt dabei vor allem auch die Aufgabe, die Einbindung ins CSS zu erleichtern und die Funktionalität in allen Browsern zu gewährleisten.
  14. We're done with the tired old fontstacks of yesteryear. Enough with the limitations of the web, we won't have it. It's time to raise our standards. Here, you'll find only the most well-made, free & open-source, @font-face ready fonts.
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , , , , von kaffeeringe (25.07.2010)
  15. Typography is a very powerful tool in a web designer’s arsenal. We have seen simple websites glorified in an instant with the use of proper typography. We have seen brilliant websites pale because the “type” tone they used was all wrong. Understanding typ
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (18.12.2009)
  16. Most websites are crammed with small text that’s a pain to read. Why? There is no reason for squeezing so much information onto the screen. It’s just a stupid collective mistake that dates back to a time when screens were really, really small.
  17. "Typography is the backbone of good web design" --Brian Hoff | Aber oft endet Webdesign bereits kurz nach dem Header. Dabei kann man in keinem Bereich des Webdesigns mit wenig Mitteln (ein paar Zeilen CSS) schon sehr viel erreichen.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (26.11.2009)
  18. Thanks to a tweet from Jason Santa Maria a few weeks ago (and his help since), I was pointed to Cufón, which “aims to become a worthy alternative to sIFR, which despite its merits still remains painfully tricky to set up and use.”
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , , , , , , von kaffeeringe (26.11.2009)
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    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (25.11.2008)
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    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (08.08.2008)


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