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  1. DIN 1451 by Linotype 35.00 USD
    DIN stands for Deutsche Industrienorm, German Industrial Standard. In 1936, the German Standard Committee settled upon DIN 1451 as the standard font for the areas of technology, traffic, administration, and business. The committee chose a sans serif font because of its legibility and easy-to-write forms. This font was not seen in advertisements and other ‘artistically oriented uses, and there were disagreements about its aesthetic qualities. Nevertheless, this font was seen everywhere on German towns and traffic signs and hence made its way into advertisements because of its ease of recognition.

  2. Normalise Din by Mecanorma Collection 45.00 USD
    Normalise Din was published by Mecanorma Collection. Normalise Din contains 1 style.

  3. FF DIN by FontFont 65.00 USD
    Dutch type designer Albert-Jan Pool created this sans FontFont between 1995 and 2009.

  4. DIN 2014 by ParaType 47.00 USD
    DIN 2014 is a contemporary version of a well-known DIN typeface. The Regular performs well in long text settings, while Light and Bold faces are extremely legible at large sizes. Type family spans 18 faces: 6 Upright with the matching Italics of normal width and 6 Narrow ones. The typeface was designed by Vasily Biryukov and released by Paratype in 2015.

  5. DIN Next by Linotype 49.00 USD
    DIN has always been the typeface you root for—the one you wanted to use but just couldn’t bring yourself to because it was limited in its range of weights and widths, rendering it less useful than it could be. The century-old design has proven to be timeless, but modern use cases demanded an update, which resulted in DIN Next—a versatile sans serif family that will never go out of style.

  6. URW DIN by URW Type Foundry 35.00 USD
    The digital outline fonts, DIN 1451 Fette Engschrift and Fette Mittelschrift were created by URW in 1984 and are the basis for all DIN font families. Both typefaces were designed for the URW SIGNUS system and were mainly used for the production of traffic signs. They have since become so popular in other areas that we have developed a complete DIN font family with 48 styles in OpenType Pro: URW DIN. It is semi-condensed, which is unique among the DIN fonts, so it has a broad spectrum of typographic uses. Its large x-height makes it perfect for use in e-publishing (web, apps, e-Books etc) and its adjusted stroke width between the regular and bold weights enhances its quality and distinguishability in print.

  7. Din Condensed by ParaType 30.00 USD
    Designed at ParaType (ParaGraph) in 1997 by Tagir Safayev. Based on a condensed style of DIN type family (Linotype Staff designers). That is a group of sans serif faces made to conform to the German Industrial Standard. Based on geometric style, they vary in width but not in weight. Light style was added in 2014 by Manvel Schmavonyan.

  8. Designer's page on Abstract Fonts.
  9. Designer's page on Abstract Fonts.
  10. OL Marla Bold by Dennis Ortiz-Lopez 30.00 USD
    OL Marla Bold was designed by Dennis Ortiz-Lopez and published by Dennis Ortiz-Lopez. OL Marla Bold contains 1 style.


  11. Min by T-26 69.00 USD
    Min was published by T-26. Min contains 6 styles and family package options.

  12. DIY by The Type Fetish 10.00 USD
    Letters "borrowed" from punk fliers, logos and album art. Now you too can promote yourself or your band the old fashioned way!

  13. Dione by DSType 19.00 USD
    Dione was designed by Dino dos Santos and published by DSType. Dione contains 4 styles and family package options.

  14. Don by T-26 19.00 USD
    Don was published by T-26. Don contains 4 styles and family package options.

  15. Ding by RodrigoTypo 15.00 USD
    An entertaining typography, dense but at the same time very gestural. "Ding" is a sans font that contains different alternatives of letters, a Cyrillic alphabet and Dingbat, special for children's titles.

  16. Dix by Just My Type 20.00 USD
    An offbeat not-quite-slab, not-quite-bracketed serif. And its extreme weight and width.

  17. Odin by ITC 35.00 USD
    Odin was designed by Bob Newman and published by ITC. Odin contains 1 style.

  18. Gin by Fort Foundry 5.00 USD
    Like a brother to Bourbon, Gin is distilled from similar letterforms, but condensed less. This vintage display typeface was inspired by the likes of old serifs and classic bottles of whiskey and gin.

  19. EF DIN 1451 by Elsner+Flake 35.00 USD
    EF DIN 1451 was published by Elsner+Flake. EF DIN 1451 contains 4 styles and family package options.

  20. DIN Mittel EF by Elsner+Flake 35.00 USD
    The typeface DIN Mittel, offered by Elsner+Flake, is based on the DIN 1451 used in Germany since 1931. The DIN 1451 which was primarily seen in the areas of technology and traffic had to adhere to the so-called DIN Norms. Variations of the DIN 1451 are also employed in Austria, Eastern Europe, Greece and the Near East. With its new release Elsner+Flake has expanded the DIN Mittel with the characters EuropaPlus and Cyrillic.

  21. DIN Neuzeit Grotesk by Adobe 35.00 USD
    DIN Neuzeit Grotesk was published by Adobe. DIN Neuzeit Grotesk contains 2 styles and family package options.

  22. PF DIN Text by Parachute 45.00 USD
    The purpose of the original DIN 1451 standard was to lay down a style of lettering which is timeless and easily legible. Unfortunately, these early letters lacked elegance and were not properly designed for typographic applications. Ever since its first publication in the 1930’s, several type foundries adopted the original designs for digital photocomposition. By early 2000, it became apparent that the existing DIN-based fonts did not fulfil the ever-increasing demand for a diverse set of weights and additional support for non-Latin languages.

  23. PF DIN Mono by Parachute 45.00 USD
    PF DIN Mono is the latest addition to the ever-growing set of DIN super-families by Parachute.

  24. DIN Neuzeit Grotesk by Linotype 35.00 USD
    The German Standards Committee suggested the ‘light Neuzeit-Grotesk’ font in 1970 for use in official signage, traffic directional systems, etc. The typeface had been designed by Wilhelm Pischner and appeared with the font foundry D. Stempel in 1928. The font Neuzeit Grotesk was once the standard in the print industry, as a timeless typeface with no real distinguishing features. Like other typefaces of the 1920s, DIN Neuzeit Grotesk reflects the philosophy of the times, ‘Form is Function.’

  25. DIN Next Arabic by Linotype 149.00 USD
    DIN Next Arabic was designed by Akira Kobayashi and published by Linotype. DIN Next Arabic contains 7 styles and family package options.

  26. PF DIN Stencil by Parachute 39.00 USD
    DIN Stencil on Behance.DIN Stencil: Specimen Manual PDF.

  27. DIN Next Rounded by Linotype 49.00 USD
    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.

  28. DIN 17 SB by Scangraphic Digital Type Collection 26.00 USD
    Since the release of these fonts most typefaces in the Scangraphic Type Collection appear in two versions. One is designed specifically for headline typesetting (SH: Scangraphic Headline Types) and one specifically for text typesetting (SB Scangraphic Bodytypes). The most obvious differentiation can be found in the spacing. That of the Bodytypes is adjusted for readability. That of the Headline Types is decidedly more narrow in order to do justice to the requirements of headline typesetting. The kerning tables, as well, have been individualized for each of these type varieties. In addition to the adjustment of spacing, there are also adjustments in the design. For the Bodytypes, fine spaces were created which prevented the smear effect on acute angles in small typesizes. For a number of Bodytypes, hairlines and serifs were thickened or the whole typeface was adjusted to meet the optical requirements for setting type in small sizes. For the German lower-case diacritical marks, all Headline Types complements contain alternative integrated accents which allow the compact setting of lower-case headlines.

  29. Vtg Stencil DIN by astype 34.00 USD
    The Vtg Stencil DIN fonts were developed to made the most common stencil type of Germany available in digital type. Of course there are several, slightly different stencil designs from different manufactures in circulation, but all share the typical design of DIN type. » pdf specimen «

  30. DIN Next Stencil by Linotype 49.00 USD
    The DIN Next™ Stencil suite of designs is DIN with an attitude. It’s even more industrial strength than the original. DIN Next Stencil’s seven roman weights are perfect for projects that require a mechanized, military, or commercial vibe. If you’re looking to create commanding display typography, be it in advertising, apparel, packaging, posters, signage, wayfinding – or crash dummy name tags, DIN Next Stencil can be the perfect typographic enhancement.

  31. DIN Next Shapes by Monotype 35.00 USD
    Sabina Chipară's DIN Next Shapes typeface is a twist on the original German industrial classic, taking its skeleton and re-clothing it in dots, hearts, snowflakes and stars. The design offers a more approachable and whimsical tone of voice than the original, while maintaining all the legibility and clarity of form that makes DIN Next such a reliable and versatile design. It works in harmony with DIN Next, and is particularly suited for designers looking to be a little more expressive.

  32. DIN 2014 Stencil by ParaType 30.00 USD
    DIN 2014 Stencil is a stencil version of DIN 2014 typeface inspired by signage, data plates and stencilled building inscriptions. The typeface has a pronounced industrial spirit and can be used in the most rigorous conditions. DIN 2014 Stencil family consists of 18 styles which include six weights (corresponding to DIN 2014) with three grades of 'stencilness' for each weight. The typeface was designed by Vasily Biryukov and released by Paratype in 2017.

  33. FF DIN Round by FontFont 65.00 USD
    This welcome addition to FontFont’s most popular family brings a softness to FF DIN’s simplicity and industrial sterility. FF DIN Round is more than a “search-and-replace” rounded version of its predecessor. Albert-Jan Pool and his team redrew each letterform to maintain the structure of the original. This ensures FF DIN and FF DIN Round will work well together in logos, slogans, price tags, etc. as compatible parts of advertising campaigns and corporate identities.

  34. URW DIN Arabic by URW Type Foundry 99.50 USD
    The digital outline fonts, DIN 1451 Fette Engschrift and Fette Mittelschrift were created by URW in 1984 and are the basis for all DIN font families. Both typefaces were designed for the URW SIGNUS system and were mainly used for the production of traffic signs. They have since become so popular that we have developed a complete Arabic DIN family together with Boutros Fonts. The Arabic characters have been designed to harmonize with our Latin URW DIN and come in 24 individual styles, which consist of 8 weights from Thin to Black and three different widths: Regular, Semi Condensed, and Condensed.

  35. PF DIN Serif by Parachute 36.00 USD
    DIN Serif: Specimen Manual PDFThe DIN Type System: A Comparison Table

  36. DIN Next Devanagari by Monotype 99.00 USD
    DIN Next Devanagari was published by Monotype. DIN Next Devanagari contains 5 styles and family package options.

  37. DIN Next Cyrillic by Monotype 65.00 USD
    DIN Next Cyrillic was published by Monotype. DIN Next Cyrillic contains 14 styles and family package options.

  38. DIN Next Decorative by Monotype 35.00 USD
    This four-piece family is the DIN design, but not as you know it. The famously, crisp, clean and precise typeface has been given a textured update that's reminiscent of rusted metal, or rubber stamps. Underneath this lies the same sturdy, geometric shapes that have allowed DIN to stand the test of time, but with a new sense of tangibility.


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