33 Useful Free Handwriting Fonts // Thnxz to @Creative_Fan

By CreativeFan Team

 A font improves the readability, presentation and meaning of a text message. Before the advent of computers, people wrote in their own handwriting to make posters and advertisements. But today, there are so many fonts available, making it easy to create designs and letters with unique effects. Graphics, web and logo designs use different styles of fonts to make their meaning and style unique and distinctive. The font in which an article is written gives it a special meaning. An article written in bold, crisp font makes it formal while one that is written with handwriting font makes it more personal.

Thanks to the developments in the field of designing and printing, there are numerous free handwriting fonts available nowadays. Handwriting fonts are becoming popular as they add a personal touch to the message. These fonts make a message stand out from the rest of the text that is written in standard fonts .The handwriting fonts are unique and different from each other, like an individual’s handwriting. With curves, straight lines and swirls, these handwriting fonts convey different messages and emotions to the reader. The following post includes 33 handwriting fonts that are unique. They give a personal touch and meaning to the message, making it distinctive.

If you liked our selection, perhaps these other posts will interest you too, Letter FontsNumber FontsTypewriter Fonts and Old English Fonts.

Pacifico Font

Pacifico Font

Pacifico Font

Here more fonts | Complete article 🙂

Hand Font

Hand Font

Hand Font

Grand Hotel

Grand Hotel

Grand Hotel

My Handwriting

My Handwriting

My Handwriting

Carrington Handwriting

Carrington Handwriting

Carrington Handwriting

Handwriting Font

Handwriting Font

Handwriting Font

Here more fonts | Complete article 🙂

How not to design! The Biggest mistakes that designers make | creativebloq.com

All designers make mistakes. Craig Minchington examines the most common howlers, and how to avoid them.

Although we don’t like to admit it later on in our careers, when we start making our way as designers, we make a lot of mistakes. Once you’re working in a creative agency you quickly learn that there are a lot of things you should not do. Here I’ve compiled a list of 10 common design mistakes for you to be aware of. Although I’ve committed most of these crimes myself, I have learned from them and hopefully they can help you too…

01. Not understanding the brief

Get as much detail about what the clients wants and needs, as early on as possible

Without a clear idea of what the client wants you can end up making matters complicated for yourself. A lot of time can be wasted procrastinating, or working up design ideas that may not be relevant to the client’s needs. Instead, you need to read and understand the brief carefully from the start, make notes, brainstorm and try to keep in contact with the client to ensure that what you are working up is heading in the right direction.

02. Not saving files correctly

In general, save your designs as CMYK for print, RGB for web

Knowing how to set up your files correctly from the start is vitally important. There are many things to consider depending on the output of the work.

Print work is generally set up as CMYK and at 300dpi, whereas work for the web should be RGB at 72dpi. Remember to consider bleed, trim and safety areas. Before sending to print, think about your file formats, outlining fonts and colour profiles.

This may all seem like a lot to take in but learning these processes will save you time in the long run, ensuring your work is reproduced correctly and keeping the client happy.    >>>>>    Leer más “How not to design! The Biggest mistakes that designers make | creativebloq.com”

8 New Free Fonts for Your Designs / http://webdesignledger.com


Posted by 

Since here at WDL we believe that having a lot of fonts in our libraries is never enough, we decided to gather some new beautiful and useful free fonts to show you. Today we have eight different styles to add personality to your designs, so check them out.


8 New Free Fonts


8 New Free Fonts Leer más “8 New Free Fonts for Your Designs / http://webdesignledger.com”

11 New High-Quality Free Fonts

11 New High-Quality Free Fonts

by Henry Jones

AW Conqueror

(to download, click on Solutions > Typefaces in the left menu)


Alt Tiwo


Alt Matey

fonts Leer más “11 New High-Quality Free Fonts”

10 New High-Quality Fonts for Your Designs

10 New High-Quality Fonts for Your Designs

If you’ve been a reader of WDL for a while, you’ve probably noticed that we try to make your life a little easier. One way we do this is by finding high-quality freebies for you to use in your designs. If we spend the time hunting them down, you don’t have to. That way you can focus on doing the fun stuff, like creating amazing work. With that in mind, here we’ve rounded up 10 new high-quality fonts. Enjoy!

Henry Jones

If you’ve been a reader of WDL for a while, you’ve probably noticed that we try to make your life a little easier. One way we do this is by finding high-quality freebies for you to use in your designs. If we spend the time hunting them down, you don’t have to. That way you can focus on doing the fun stuff, like creating amazing work. With that in mind, here we’ve rounded up 10 new high-quality fonts. Enjoy! Leer más “10 New High-Quality Fonts for Your Designs”

Jeff Veen Talks Future of Typekit

A fan of irony, an odd news item grabbed my attention, “The University of Wisconsin at Green Bay is swapping Arial for Century Gothic for their email system. It is believed that students will save ink when they print their emails.

Readers politely posted that this is yet another reason to switch to “Garamond” and debate ensued, and then this guy sketched popular fonts on a wall and measured the ink left in the pen!

Web fonts, cheeky controversy, and constant innovation abound online and offline! Candidly speaking, web fonts, became a hell of a lot more interesting over the past year with Typekit’s release. In fact, Typekit has proven itself a web design game-changer both in business and in rendered page.

Matt Hamm ~ Web designer & illustrator - Guildford, Surrey,  UK_1270568610608

Matt Hamm recently upgraded to Typekit on his site www.matthamm.com. Discovered via @dribbble on Matt’s page

Typekit, a product and business eco-system that blew by the bureaucracy of type vendors agreeing on universal licensing and browsers deciding on what fonts to support, and rapidly and forever changed web design in both beautiful and controversial ways.

We’re well beyond the hype of Typekit’s rollout, the web is full of love letters, lessons, and licensing debates, so I caught up with Jeff Veen (Co-founder of Small Batch Inc, the company behind Typekit) to  take inventory of some Typekit’s greatest effects:

  • Licensing
  • Web standards
  • Web font design
  • Individual challenge of web designers to learn more about type
  • The Typekit ecosystem & API

Licensing? Subscribing to a Constant Soundtrack

A day before I was scheduled to speak with Jeff, Jeffery Zeldman published a great post about Typekit, “My Love Hate Relationship With Typekit” (Dammit.) Of licensing, he writes:

“I have mixed feelings about their product because I’d rather buy a web-licensed font than rent it …. But a one-time font purchase as a line item in a design budget is easier to explain and sell to a client than an ongoing rental charge.”

@Zeldman does a great job exploring issues of licensing v. owning, and I’d rather encourage you to read his words than attempt to resummarize his succinct poetry in my prose. I did, however, bring @Zeldman’s timely post up with Jeff, who explained that he believes Typekit’s model isn’t about a “rent v. buy” proposition.

Typekit, like Spotify, and many other service businesses living in the cloud, is a professional hosted service. Instead of a constant soundtrack of music and lyrics, users have a constant stream of licensed fonts.

As for the issues around explaining an ongoing licensing fee, Jeff admits that he and the Typekit team are continuing to work on ways to help designers do a better job of explaining this proposition.

“Fonts, like stock photography, hosting services, among others, are now part of the subscription service assets that are expected to be packaged as a part of a web build.”


Tiny Speck’s Myles Grant (non-designer friendly example!) www.mylesgrant.com. Discovered via @dribbble on Myle’s page

Skirting Web Standards or Towing the Line?

Standards are ingrained in design and design philosophy, it’s understandable then to question how a product that requires a paid subscription might not fully compliment a designer who seeks to practice standards compliant design. Jeff explains:

“Typekit uses 100% standards compliant markup, style, and script. We’ve built a service that sits along side web standards, helping designers and developers focus on creative solutions rather than workarounds and hacks, no matter how bullet-proof they are.”

“It’s a similar solution to how many people use jQuery hosted on Google’s servers now. Everyone who includes the link in their page automatically has the latest stable version, properly minified and gzipped, served from data centers around the world.”

What Has Changed in Web Font Design? Leer más “Jeff Veen Talks Future of Typekit”