98+ results for ff blur one one

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    florim-1 floriana-2 floren-2 floor one-5 flowe ornamen-5 florin-7 florian-7 fleuron-26 flower mania-119 flair roman-173

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    1 matches comment my societies logo is blur and pixelated so i decided to vectorize it in illustrator.however fonts are a lot harder and because its blur i cant easily make out the points. so could someone help me find this font?
    2 matches comment yea he say that it was call zero blur.But i cant find it.He gave me your website.I search but cant find it.I was hopin you would find it :( :(
    1 matches comment Ok i was fiddling around with a veiw layers and filters and i came up with this very neat abstact picture. I will wrun you through a brief tutorail so you can do it too. 1) Make a new image, a pretty big one and reset the colors (press d and x to reset) 2) Go to Filter ->Render -> Clouds 3) Then go to filter>stylize>extrude with defualt settings 4) Go to Filter > distort> Polar coordinates with <rectangular to polar> 5) Duplicate the background 2 times so you have 3 layers in total 6) select the bottom layer and Filter>blur>gaussian blur > and an amount of 7 7) press Ctrl+u to get a menu of colors and make the hue:200 and saturation:20 and leave the lightness alone 8 ) Go to the middle layer and do the same to it as step 6 9) Then select mode screen for blending more for all 3 layers 10) select one layer and go to filter>radialblur>zoom>amount:55 quality:best 11) now go to filter>stylize>emboss 126 angle, 100 hight, and amount 73. should leave you with a picture shown below above.... everything done by monkflash
    1 matches comment uploaded image This was done 200 dpi at 320 pt, anti alias smooth.Then some gaussian blur, adjust the levels to b/w and then resize to 404 pixels wide at 200 dpi.
    1 matches comment Thanks again Awmasry. A few additions to your tips; - Size if of more importance than resolution. - With smaller text size grayscale is better than B/W. This avoids ragged edges when resizing which avoids the need to blur, loosing detail. - The bigger the better is true. Yet a 100 and up px letter size is sufficient. It is sharpness that is paramount. - Save for web - in most situations - leads to save as jpg, often with too high a compression rate, blurring the image again. As text is graphics and not a photo there is no need for millions of colors. So it is much better to save in an uncompressed format like gif or png (portable network graphics).
    1 matches comment uploaded image Hi, this is no real font. Look at the shapes of the capital S. They differ from letter to letter. It's a ,,normal'' typeface blurred/distorted by hand. The typeface might be Hanseatic/Swiss 924 BT or Helvetica Inserat UltraCompressed You can try Steelfish Bold if you don't need 100% accuracy : http://www.abstractfonts.com/font/3815?text=DEAD%20MAN'S%20SHOES Just a few words about the blur (with Inkscape): * write the text * vectorize the text to splines * add nodes to the splines * add a random displacment Bye bye
    1 matches comment uploaded image Hi, Step 1: get free Swirls, for example from: http://vector4free.com/vectors/search/swirls/ or try to search it on: http://www.vecteezy.com/gallery Select a swirl, extract it from the vector graphic color it gray and export it as a raster graphic. Later you open a new image in PS and put this swirl in the background. Step 2: Take a calligraphic Typeface search the abstractfonts categories subsection script like: http://www.abstractfonts.com/font/13139 http://www.abstractfonts.com/font/11737 http://www.abstractfonts.com/font/5545 http://www.abstractfonts.com/font/2452 For this example I used Arioso Bold. Arioso was free available with Star Office 5.1. Step 3: Open a new image put the swirl in the background and add a text layer on top off it. Type in your text and add a drop shadow. *EDIT* I used GIMP for this example. *Edit* You can use a Gaussian Blur instead of the drop shadow. *Edit* In my example the swirl is to dark ... Bye bye
    1 matches comment [img:ea82989e1d]http://www.dafont.org/smileys/bottomline.gif[/img:ea82989e1d] Typefaces and (type)fonts are two distinctly different things. Like a building is a building is a building. What building? What for, what size? what shape? A typeface is a style of type such as Times Roman or Helvetica, it does not address size or variations like italic or bold. A font is a subset of a typeface that is a specific size and a specific variant ie; Helvetica Narrow 18 point bold italic is a font as is Helvetica Narrow 18 point bold and so on. This distinction is very important because it givs us the possibility to point out exactly what we mean. If you say "Times", I think which one? Roman, bold, oblique? What size? For the simple reason that in type not every font (subset) is fit for every use. As a 9 point roman perfectly fit for newspaper print. But muddy on art paper. As a 12 point even unfriendly to the eye. Times Bold same story. Shaped for 12 point newspaper lead text but absolutely unsuitable for headings. Before fast food arrived and the chef knew what he was serving people that worked with type were -and still are- very concious about this but in the mass consumpion world of the computer type use the differentiation is beginning to blur as so many of us are given the ability to do amazing things with typefaces and the programmers that wrote the software did not know the difference between a building and a building. OK?

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