Rrilakkumadingbat Bold by Rafael Saldana Free Font

Rrilakkumadingbat Bold © Adobe Systems Incorporated Free Font

Rilakkuma alphabet vector and font freebie.
I finally made it into a dingbat font. This dingbat font is based upon rilakkuma or relax bear character. The font contains uppercase rilakkuma faces and lowercase rilakkuma ears, that can be used as capital letters and complement lowercases with other fonts like arial bold rounded or vag rounded. As you can see you can make a nice label for your kids, nephews, etc. I put my name as an example, rilakkkuma can hugh your name or be a part of it by using the pdf file and editing in a vector program.

Continue reading


Adobe – Source Sans Pro Free Font

Adobe - Source Sans Pro Free Font

Adobe has had a long history in the world of fonts, even when specification for the PostScript Type 1 font format was considered to be a closely-guarded trade secret that had led the situation to a head, where some have dubbed it the “font wars.” Well, glad to say that Adobe has now forged new ground by introducing Source Sans Pro. Just what is Source Sans Pro? It is a new kind of font family which was developed by Paul Hunt, and it was specially designed to see action in Adobe’s open source applications. Similar to Roboto from Google, the Source Sans Pro family is meant to see action mainly in user interfaces, so that means it needs to be legible even at low resolution, and yet maintain the tension of being readable enough in order to support long streams of text.

The main claim to history for Source Sans Pro would be its status as Adobe’s first completely open source type family, so you as the end user have complete freedom to use and tweak it according to your own whim and fancy, without having any legal eagles sending you notices to cease-and-desist.

Continue reading

Adobe – Rotis Semi Serif

Adobe - Rotis Semi Serif

The Rotis family was designed in 1989 by Otl Aicher for Agfa; his last type design.

Rotis pioneered the idea of matching subfamilies: Sans SerifSemi Sans,Semi Serif, and Serif. Readily identifiable in all four subfamilies is the leftward leaning upper and lowercase C.

The typefaces share weights, heights, and proportions, making this a functional mix-and-match family for a variety of uses, from lengthy text setting to short captions to headlines.

Continue reading