1001 Free Fonts first opened its doors in December 1998 and has since grown to become the most popular free fonts archive online. We receive more than 50,000 visitors daily and have received 150,000,000 visitors since 1998. Over 3,000,000,000 free fonts have been downloaded since 1998. We would like to thank you all for your continued support and hope you return shortly.
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Say Hello to San Francisco, the Font Apple Designed For Its Watch (Gizmodo)
We've known for a while that the Apple Watch has a brand-new custom font designed by Apple, but now it has a name: San Francisco. Nestled within Apple's human interface guide for the upcoming smartwatch are the details on the new sans serif font, which Apple is giving away for free for developers to use in Apple Watch apps. Developers will be able to choose between a "Regular" San Francisco or a "Display" version, depending how big their font is. They'll also be able to use custom fonts if they really hate the squat, utilitarian typeface. >>Read More...
New fonts aim to help dyslexics read, but do they work? (The Boston Globe)
For the 5 to 10 percent of Americans who have dyslexia, reading can be a maddening experience of flipped, reversed, or unrecognizable letters. “It’s total frustration. You read a word and one letter is turned around so the whole thing doesn’t make sense,” said Christian Boer, who has dyslexia. “Your eyes scan the word again and again trying to comprehend it.” Boer, a graphic designer based in the Netherlands, decided to design his own font specifically for those with dyslexia called Dyslexie, which was recently made available for free download on his website (watch the video below to see what it looks like). Other designers have created another new font called OpenDyslexic, which can also be downloaded for free. >>Read More...
Font-Curious? Try These Tools That Identify Fonts on the Web (Yahoo Tech)
Evidently the Internet is full of people trying to identify their type. I don’t mean members of dating sites — I mean people who are curious about the name of any given typeface they’ve encountered, online or off. Luckily for such folks, the Internet is a font of typography-identifying information and tools. Ha ha. Ahem. Anyway. Here’s the latest handy example we’ve heard of, via The Atlantic: The Chrome extension Fontface Ninja (also available as a Safari extension and a bookmarklet). >>Read More...