What is the best alternative to Input?
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ISO-8859-1, Latin-1 Western European ISO-8859-2, Latin-2 Central European ISO-8859-3, Latin-3 South European ISO-8859-4, Latin-4 North European ISO-8859-5, Latin/Cyrillic ISO-8859-7, Latin/Greek ISO-8859-8, Latin/Hebrew ISO-8859-9, Latin-5 Turkish ISO-8859-10, Latin-6 Nordic ISO-8859-13, Latin-7 Baltic Rim ISO-8859-14, Latin-8 Celtic ISO-8859-15, Latin-9 A revision of 8859-1 ISO-8859-16, Latin-10 South-Eastern European T1 Encoding, Default 8-bit encoding in many TeX installations Windows-1252, Used by default in the legacy components of MS Windows WGL4, Pan-European character set defined by Microsoft VISCII, Vietnamese standard character set See More
It's not open in any sense of the word. It even gives warnings if you try to rip it out of the Terminal.app or Xcode bundles. Obviously, Apple only wants it on their tools. This is such a shame. It should work in other editors, too. It's a beautiful font. Apple open sourced swift, why can't they be open with a monospace font? See More
The font includes all characters for all European languages; however, in most programs using Unicode (such as WordPad or MS Word), only languages using Western charset can use this font. These include English, German, French, Spanish, and Norwegian. Trying to use any languages like Czech, Hungarian (Central European), Bulgarian, Russian (Cyrillic), or Greek will make the font switch back to default font like Arial or Calibri, even though Monofur itself includes characters for those languages. Authors didn't bother fixing the non-working Baltic / Central European / Greek / Cyrillic / Turkish character set for those years. See More
There are some hinting issues at these sizes: upper curves are bent sharper while the lower look is squashed to the baseline. Also, the dot of "i" appears merged with the stick at 11 pts. At 9 pts, the font looks good again (nice for watches, compiler output, etc). See More
Hack is free for unlimited commercial and non-commercial use. The webfonts are hinted (TrueType instruction set) to optimize display on the screen and are built into all commonly used web font formats with each new release. They include the complete release character set and smaller (filesize) basic Latin subset releases. They are available in the build directory of the repository. See More
When using a higher resolution monitor and a smaller font size, the lowercase "i" and lowercase "l" are very difficult to distinguish. The space between the dot and the remainder of the letter seems to somehow disappear, thereby making it look like a solid line, similar to the lowercase "l". See More
The fonts are in the Vera Sans Mono lineage with a significant expansion of the character set (which includes Cyrillic and modern Greek character sets), new glyph shapes and modifications of the original glyph shapes, as well as improvements in metrics and hinting/TT instructions to make it more legible at small text sizes used for source code. The changelog is available here. See More
The tilde symbol ('~'), comma (',') and semicolon (';') glyphs have been modified to be more readable at small sizes and/or on non-HD displays. In addition, the underscore symbol ('_') has been slightly lifted for alignment with surrounding characters. See More
Code New Roman has been tested on cheap Dell Inspiron with Ubuntu 14.04 installed and looks great on gtk-based apps such as Sublime Text, Geany, and TextAdept. It's also great on Qt-based apps such as KDevelop and Spyder. For electron/nwjs-based applications, it looks great on Visual Studio Code and Brackets, but has yet been tested on atom. However, it looks horrible on Swing-based apps such as Netbeans or Jetbrains' IDE. See More
The common expression '!=' is displayed as '≠', '>=' as '≥' *, while maintaining the fixed width double-space that these characters would normally take, so as to maintain text alignment. Many others are supported too - see site for details. See More
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