Border Control font

By Peter Wiegel on Aug 03, 2018

Border Control

Border Control

Translated from the original German description: Border Control is based on Spanish letters from the 1930s, which (just about 35) of each Latin characters and digits and punctuation marks made ​​significant settable with only a few different figures each have 2 lines of text. Here, the letters were rotated were set for the second text line by 180 °. Thus arises for example in the top row two times the I-half set, and just below the rotated O-half then a U, or just in the top row half (upper) B with the bottom row half (lower) K then an R, or you swap the respective lower and upper half of a Cyrillic Yes. This combine is so conveniently not necessarily in a computer font, so I've still a few different forms of the letters, numbers, and symbols and punctuation characters that zugeordnet.Trotzdem they can also be who you want to combine the unusual characters.

And as already can be covered with the original characters, much of the Greek and Cyrillic letters, I have not covered thereby forms additionally included, and expanded as the linguistic coverage of the font considerably.

application:

The font is easy to use, there are 2 different application possibilities: 1 in software using OpenType Function Support: Install only the main font BorderControl.ttf. Write their normal text. That the upper half is barely legible, is normal, the changes equal ... Copy this text and paste the in the second row, or in an independent text line iff they between the two halves more text elements, such as To insert a decorative line or a text vignette. Then highlight that second identical line of text, and enable them for OpenType feature (first) "style alternative" (salt), the line of text then turns into the lower half, which with the first line together gives a readable text mound. (Access no way to style variants) for the second software without or only rudimentary support OpenType Fonts Install them both out of the package, including the BorderControlUnten.ttf font go as described above before, but they turn on the second line of text then italics order, then the result is the same.

The font is easy to use, there are two different application options:

1 in software with OpenType-function support:

Install only the main font BorderControl.ttf.

Write their normal text. That the upper half is barely legible, is normal, the same changes ...

Copy this text and paste the in the second row, or in an independent text line iff they between the two halves more text elements, such as To insert a decorative line or a text vignette. Then highlight that second identical line of text, and enable them for OpenType feature (first) "style alternative" (salt), the line of text then turns into the lower half, which with the first line together gives a readable text mound.
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<style type="text/css">
@font-face{
    font-family:"border-control-regular";
    src:url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.regular.ttf") format("woff"),
    url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.regular.ttf") format("opentype"),
    url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.regular.ttf") format("truetype");
}
span.font0{font-family:"border-control-regular";font-size:px;text-transform:;}
</style>
Border Control Regular
<style type="text/css">
@font-face{
    font-family:"border-control-italic";
    src:url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.italic.ttf") format("woff"),
    url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.italic.ttf") format("opentype"),
    url("https://fontsme.com/wp-data/b/771/1771/file/border-control.italic.ttf") format("truetype");
}
span.font1{font-family:"border-control-italic";font-size:px;text-transform:;}
</style>
Border Control Italic

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