AmpleSoft Font Family
AmpleSoft is a softer version derived from Ample type family. AmpleSoft is a display type family, optical mono linear and a bit squarish in nature. It has smooth curve instead of sharp angle formed by the junction of two strokes, which is a prominent feature of its design. It is designed to be a little eye-catching yet legible. It has clear and distinguishable letterforms, which helps to elaborate and emphasis the message. It is graphically strong and command viewerís attention. The overall appearance of type is suitable in setting it as heading, title, headline, etc. The type family consists of six weights viz. Thin, ExLight, Light, Regular, Medium and Bold. Considering the nature of this type family, italics have been excluded. AmpleSoft is designed by Aakash Soneri in the year 2014.
OTF | 6 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4.4 Mb RAR
Amasis Font Family - 10 Fonts $290
OTF | 329 KB
Abitare Sans Font Family
Abitare Sans was originally commissioned by the group Rizzoli Corriere della Sera. It’s a typeface of 30 weights designed to be used in Abitare magazine. The request of the president Mario Piazza was a new CP Company with some redesigned glyphs, but the result is a radical evolution of its concept being intended to be used as a font for text far more readable. In Abitare Sans was kept the geometric structure without neglecting the numerous editorials requirements.
TTF | 30 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 12.4 Mb RAR
Zulia Font - 1 Font $59
OTF | 638 KB
Lugo Font - 1 Font $90
OTF | 502 KB
Zocalo Banner Font Family
Zocalo Banner retains some of the robust character of the Text with sturdy, flat unbracketed serifs and a modest contrast between thick and thin strokes. This makes it well-suited for decks & callouts, subheads, section heads, and other mid-sized tasks. In larger showings, the hardy finish of Banner lends a contemporary, forthright boldness to display settings.
OTF | 8 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4.6 Mb RAR
Presicav Font Family - 6 Fonts 180$
OTF | TTF | 572 KB
Ganache is lovely and strong—not a true script, roman, or italic, but a distinctive hybrid. It’s smart, intricate, and fun, and deceptively simple. The type designer’s fascination with letter-fitting makes this an intriguing exercise in negative space. Note the lowercase and to a slightly lesser extent, the g slides into the negative space of the n. Sit a d and a b side by side, and these two sturdy, functional letters form a soft, sweeping curve in between—a delightful morsel. The uppercase letters are boldly stylish, and here, some of the counters display unexpected shapes. The O’s curlique tucks in to give the counter a form with the power to anchor a logo. The lowercase c echoes this in its counter. Between some letters, the negative space is transformed into a type of swash itself. Small, subtle surprises like these are sprinkled through this carefully structured typeface, giving it the power and charm to hold up in reversed out lettering (light on dark) in which the counters take on more prominence. Ganache surmounts the core challenge of packaging: to achieve functional goals without the loss of interest that makes a product invisible. It finds a happy balance: a heavy, substantial text that isn't dainty or wispy, one that says, “I'm over here!” with a dollop of sweetness and an enticing little wave. Ganache is accompanied by 185 swashes and alternates and 10 ornaments. The default has its distinctive “swashyness,” stylized but not extreme. Open Type’s Titling feature offers a simpler version, in which, for example, crossbars have a more standard roman look, and remnants of swashes are removed.
OTF | 1 Font | JPEG Preview | 3.9 Mb RAR
DIN Next Rounded Font Family
The name DIN refers to the Deutsches Institut für Normung (in English, the German Institute for Standardization). The typeface began life as the DIN Institute’s standard no. DIN 1451, published in 1931. It contained several models of standard alphabets for mechanically engraved lettering, hand-lettering, lettering stencils and printing types. These were to be used in the areas of signage, traffic signs, wayfinding, lettering on technical drawings and technical documentation. Rooted in earlier designs for Germany’s railway companies, the alphabets were based on geometric shapes in order to be easily reproducible using compass and ruler. In post-1945 West Germany, the DIN alphabets were widely used, for instance on most road signs. They became available as fonts that were appreciated by designers for their industrial, somewhat quirky and “non-typographic” look and feel. From the 1990s onwards, more refined versions became available for use in book and magazine typography. DIN Next is a typographically corrected and expanded version of this quintessential 20th-century design. DIN Next Rounded is its softer, friendlier version.
OTF | 4 Fonts | JPEG Previe | 3.9 Mb RAR
Devcons - 300+ Font Icons 35241
Web Template | 1.7 Mb