When you need to get control of your fonts, there's no better way to go.
The new version of Quark's venerable design tool is a must-have upgrade for current users.
Apple's own Fonts window has a lot of semi-hidden features, but PopChar 7 offers even more font finesse.
Version 6 of this mature font management tool looks great on Retina displays too.
The latest version of Adobe's desktop publishing program features much-needed features for creating ePub documents.
Adobe has released Source Han Sans, a new family of free, open source fonts that harmonizes East Asian and Latin font designs.
InDesign CC boasts improved ePub features, better font menus, and performance enhancements, but offers few truly new features.
High-quality fonts don't have to be expensive. We've compiled a number of resources to pave your way to font independence.
Version 5 adds helpful new features to an already powerful feature set, and an attractive CloudServer subscription option that eliminates upgrade fees and gives you access to a powerful online font server hosted by Insider Software.
After 20 years of “scanning into Photoshop,” the latest Macs, OS X, and Photoshop CS6 have made so many changes to their architecture that users of some older scanners now find it impossible to do. Here's what happened and how to deal with the problem.
Smoother Creative Suite integration and a step forward for Web fonts are hallmarks of Suitcase Fusion 4.
While the new grunge styles, social media export capabilities, and help systems are welcome improvements, it's the combination of those features with the dramatically lower price that gives version 11 the highest value of any release of TypeStyler.
Improvements to digital publishing tools, PDF forms authoring, language support, and a dozens of efficiency enhancements make this an upgrade that will pay for itself.
With new adaptive design tools, content repositories, and a large number of general improvements, InDesign CS6 lets designers reuse content in different layouts, and a lot more.
When choosing fonts for a holiday project, you don’t need to stick to the overused snow-capped letters and frilly scripts. Whether for an invitation, an advertisement, a greeting card, or a holiday letter, there are several ways to add just the right amount of holiday flavor. Simply add a wintry dingbat, or use an English or Celtic-looking font—I found several free fonts at FontSquirrel.com and 1001Fonts.com, and even in the font collection included on my Mac.
Articles by Jay J. NelsonNext Page