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Add an attachment proposed patch, testcase, etc. Note You need to log in before you can comment on or make changes to this bug. Version: 5. Please give more information about these URW fonts. I know they are proprietary and thus practically untestable by QA and developers. Check the font properties and give us all the relevant data you can. Please especially check, if they are Type1 fonts.
Version: 5. Please give more information about these URW fonts. I know they are proprietary and thus practically untestable by QA and developers. Check the font properties and give us all the relevant data you can.
Please especially check, if they are Type1 fonts. Comment 3 Buovjaga UTC Disregard my previous mention about them being proprietary.
You might well be talking about the free ones. It's really unfortunate if those are going to be dropped in LO 5.
Recommended for all flavors of Ghostscript gs-gpl, gs-afpl and gs-esp. Other Ghostscript fonts are also available as OpenType fonts from upstream.
I have always used the Ghostscript extra fonts, especially "Bitstream Charter", which is not available in either of the links that Khaled posted. Please consider revoking this inconsiderate decision. All code supporting Type 1 fonts have been removed in the upcoming 5. Nothing unfortunate about it--the ESC made the correct decision with the move to a common rendering framework.
What might be helpful and not slipping backward is to assure that any Type1 PS receive suitable fallback font, so opening an "archival" document receives reasonable fidelity with no missing blocks of text. IHMO that is all the more we're obliged to do for Type1 and bitmap fonts.
Otherwise resolving any residual annoyances in the HarfBuzz implementations interplay with FreeType, CoreText and DirectWrite shaping is time better spent. And bye the way--thank you Khaled! Given the complex interaction between the objective and subjective tests that a font must "pass" in order to be accepted as a good default, it should be evident that it will very likely be impossible to please everyone in every language community.
Notes About Terminology Used in Font Classification The FontConfig library uses the terms serif, sans, and monospace to describe three distinct categories of fonts. In modern Western typography, these terms have reasonable meanings. However, when applied in a more global script context, these terms are less adequate. In a global context, it would be much better to use the terms modulated and unmodulated instead of serif and sans, respectively.
A modulated font is one in which the thickness of the stroke varies visibly whereas an unmodulated font is one in which the thickness does not appear to vary appreciably when perceived by the human eye. In this global script context, serif represents a subset of mostly Western fonts in the larger global set of all modulated fonts, while sans likewise represents a different subset of mostly Western fonts in the larger global set of unmodulated fonts.
Note also that monospace fonts can only be created for a limited subset of scripts in the world. Finally, a number of vector and bitmap fonts have been carefully designed to maximize readability on computer screens.
FontConfig does not currently distinguish a category of screen fonts.