OpenType features allow users to take their typography to the next level—but not everyone has a firm grasp of them. This article kicks off a series that will explain what OpenType features do and how to make the most of them.
Läs mer nu: OpenType at Work | Standard Ligatures
It’s not every day you get to redesign a product used by hundreds of thousands of people, virtually overnight. But that’s what happened when we launched Mercury Reader, a Google Chrome plugin for formatting articles into a clean reader view.
Källa: Mission to Mercury: Designing a clean reading experience for web articles
Can graphic design question the future? Can typography help us imagine the year 2099? It can if you’re French designer Clément Le Tulle-Neyret. Based in Lyon, the designer works across graphic design with a focus on typography and printed matter.
Läs och se fler bilder: The French graphic designer whose work questions ”notions of the future” | Creative Boom
Typesetting on the web has evolved from a quirky afterthought into an invaluable practice. Within a span of twenty years complex interfaces that adapt to their environment, as well as an overwhelming number of typefaces, have bloomed all around us. Likewise, using animations and transitions or balancing display text in conjunction with powerful OpenType features became not only possible but expected. So where do we go from here? What are the skills we need to contribute to the future of typography? And what do two ghostly figures from the 15th century have to do with that future?
What is the future of web typography?
Källa: The Futures of Typography
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