33 search results (0.002 seconds)
  1. Arial by Monotype 35.00 USD
    Arial is one of the most widely used designs of the last 30 years. Drawn in 1982 by Robin Nicholas and Patricia Saunders for use in an early IBM® laser printer, Arial has become a staple for textual content.


  2. Arial Monospaced by Monotype 126.00 USD
    Arial Monospaced was designed by Robin Nicholas and published by Monotype. Arial Monospaced contains 4 styles and family package options.

  3. Arial Arabic by Monotype 149.00 USD
    Arial Arabic was published by Monotype. Arial Arabic contains 2 styles and family package options.

  4. Arial Nova by Monotype 35.00 USD
    Arial Nova was published by Monotype. Arial Nova contains 12 styles and family package options.

  5. Arial Narrow OS by Monotype 49.00 USD
    Arial Narrow OS was published by Monotype. Arial Narrow OS contains 4 styles and family package options.

  6. Ascender Sans by Ascender 89.00 USD
    Ascender Sans was designed by Steve Matteson as an inventive, exhilarating sans serif design that is metrically compatible with Arial.





  7. Familiar Pro by CheapProFonts 10.00 USD
    This family was inspired by a Type Battle over at Typophile: How would you design a font metrically compatible with Helvetica, but better than Arial? Working with preset letter widths was an interesting constraint, both a relief and a limitation at the same time.

  8. SansFractions by Boover Software 29.99 USD
    SansFractions is a Helvetica/Arial-like fractions font. It comes in TrueType and PostScript Type 1 formats for Macintosh and Windows. Includes a complete set of fractions from 1/2 to 8/9, plus 16ths and 32nds in both vertical and diagonal orientation. Math symbols included also.


  9. SCR-I by URW Type Foundry 35.00 USD
    SCR fonts are screen optimized (also called 'pixel fonts'). Unlike standard fonts (and like the few well-hinted fonts like Verdana or Arial), they give a crisp look on screen at very small sizes, thus increasing legibility. The perfect applications for those fonts are web pages and software user interfaces (computer, cellular phones, console games and any other system that uses a screen interface).

  10. SCR-N by URW Type Foundry 35.00 USD
    SCR fonts are screen optimized (also called 'pixel fonts'). Unlike standard fonts (and like the few well-hinted fonts like Verdana or Arial), they give a crisp look on screen at very small sizes, thus increasing legibility. The perfect applications for those fonts are web pages and software user interfaces (computer, cellular phones, console games and any other system that uses a screen interface).

  11. Teksi by AdultHumanMale 10.00 USD
    Teksi Teksi I saw you everywhere, I just had to have you. Teksi is a marker felt style font, I’ve seen various hand drawn styles of this typeface or something similar on taxis and vans all over the island of Penang.This hand drawn style is slowly being replaced with boring Arials and other Serif printed fonts, so I wanted to capture the charm of the original. A heavily weighted font which could work for comic styles and headlines. I hope you like it.

  12. Wayfont Sans by Bull's-eye Soft 29.00 USD
    Design of this typography is based on straight strokes and standard curve strokes like those of test road tracks. Its design displays straight and balanced strokes showing strength and stability; and standardized curves show flexibility and smoothness, providing a relaxing reading. Therefore this font is ideal for corporate internal use, blogs, architecture webs, etc. A new good alternative for Arial and similar fonts. The most similar font to this one by comparing its style characteristics is Design Systems A-300.

  13. Mena Grotesk by Compañía Tipográfica de Chile 30.00 USD
    In the neighbourhood of  Bajos de Mena (Puente Alto, Chile) there are many stores and shops with signs and printed posters using typefaces such as Arial or Helvetica. These typefaces are used for all different purposes, from 8 pts to gigantics sizes, because local people would work with what they have within reach, also in terms of fonts. «What is Helvetica doing here?» that is the question that led me to design Mena Grotesk, a sans serif typeface for Bajos de Mena.

  14. NorB Pen by NorFonts 28.00 USD
    NorB Pen was inspired from Arial Round font, I use this font for my jazz lead-sheets. It's a handwritten text font emulating a round marker permanent pen. You can use this font with any word processing program for text and display use, print and web projects, apps and ePub, comic books, graphic identities, branding, editorial, advertising, scrapbooking, cards and invitations and any casual lettering purpose… or even just for fun! NorB Pen comes with 8 weights, each with their matching italics and in a Light, Normal, Bold and Heavy version.

  15. NorB Pen Cased by NorFonts 28.00 USD
    This is the Cased version of my NorB Pen fonts are being inspired from Arial Round font, I use this font regularly in my jazz lead-sheets. It's a handwritten text font emulating marker permanent pen. You can use this font with any word processing program for text and display use, print and web projects, apps and comic books, graphic identities, branding, editorial, advertising, scrapbooking, cards and invitations and any casual lettering purpose… or even just for fun! Pen cased font8 weights, each with their matching italics and in a Light, Normal, Bold and Heavy version.











  16. Vesta by Linotype 65.00 USD
    In the late 1990s Gerard Unger won the assignment to design the signage system for the Holy Year celebrations to be held in Rome in 2000. The system he developed in cooperation with the design agency n|p|k used a classically inspired serif typeface, but the earlier proposals included a sans-serif, which became Vesta (2001). Vesta is a versatile family that can be used as a display face alongside Unger's serif faces Gulliver, Capitolium or Coranto; it can also be used on its own, even in longer texts. Vesta is narrower and therefore more economical than some commonly used sans serifs such as Arial and Helvetica; there is also a noticeable contrast between thick and thin parts, which makes it more lively. Vesta is to be extended with narrow versions, small capitals and old style numerals, along with some special versions for headlines.

  17. Miedinger by Canada Type 24.95 USD
    Helvetica’s 50-year anniversary celebrations in 2007 were overwhelming and contagious. We saw the movie. Twice. We bought the shirts and the buttons. We dug out the homage books and re-read the hate articles. We mourned the fading non-color of an old black shirt proudly exclaiming that “HELVETICA IS NOT AN ADOBE FONT”. We took part in long conversations discussing the merits of the Swiss classic, that most sacred of typographic dreamboats, outlasting its builder and tenants to go on alone and saturate the world with the fundamental truth of its perfect logarithm. We swooned again over its subtleties (“Ah, that mermaid of an R!”). We rehashed decades-old debates about “Hakzidenz,” “improvement in mind” and “less is more.” We dutifully cursed every single one of Helvetica’s knockoffs. We breathed deeply and closed our eyes on perfect Shakti Gawain-style visualizations of David Carson hack'n'slashing Arial — using a Swiss Army knife, no less — with all the infernal post-brutality of his creative disturbance and disturbed creativity. We then sailed without hesitation into the absurdities of analyzing Helvetica’s role in globalization and upcoming world blandness (China beware! Helvetica will invade you as silently and transparently as a sheet of rice paper!). And at the end of a perfect celebratory day, we positively affirmed à la Shakti, and solemnly whispered the energy of our affirmation unto the universal mind: “We appreciate Helvetica for getting us this far. We are now ready for release and await the arrival of the next head snatcher.”


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