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Ultraproxi Font

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UltraproxiDesigner: Ray Larabie
Publisher: Typodermic
Ultraproxi was designed by Ray Larabie and released by Typodermic. Ultraproxi consists of 12 designs and family bundle options. p > Ultraproxi is an austere, technical sans-serif typeface. Visual cues were drawn from high speed computer printers from the 1950s to 1970s. You've most likely seen this type of printing on old chauffeur's licenses or magazine membership labels. Among the more popular, early line printers was the IBM 1403 chain printer. Metal type slugs were connected in a chain which rapidly whirled over an ink ribbon. On the back of the page, a succession of electromagnetic hammers smacked the paper when the appropriate character lined up. The hammers struck rapidly however that fast-moving chain of slugs triggered some horizontal smearing. Those devices were lightning fast; later on models could print over 1000 lines per minute. This printing system needed a durable typeface style which was with the catalyst for Ultraproxi.

Ultraproxi is based on a semi-monospace principle. It has a few of the qualities of monospaced type without actually being monospaced. Your readers will view it as having a technical disposition however you will not have to handle the downsides of working with real monospaced type: uneven spacing and less words to the line. Ultraproxi consists of 6 weights and italics. Practically all present Latin based languages are supported, including Cyrillic languages and Greek.

Font Family:
· Ultraproxi Extralight Regular
· Ultraproxi Extralight Italic
· Ultraproxi Light Regular
· Ultraproxi Light Italic
· Ultraproxi Regular
· Ultraproxi Italic
· Ultraproxi SemiBold Regular
· Ultraproxi SemiBold Italic
· Ultraproxi Bold
· Ultraproxi Bold Italic
· Ultraproxi Heavy
· Ultraproxi Heavy Italic

Tags: cyrillic, greek, monospaced, sans-serif, scientific, serious, technical, vietnamese

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