Mono Moment provides an examination of monospaced fonts aimed not only at type designers typographers and designers, but also at people who are dealing with type design for the first time.
We encounter monospaced typefaces regularly in design and in art, in coding, on tax records, or on our ID. If you take a closer look, you will encounter non-proportional typefaces more often than expected.
Monospaced typefaces are defined by their fixed, equal width for all characters. Every character, letter, and number occupies horizontally and vertically the same space. Proportional typefaces, in turn, have harmoniously balanced spaces with variable widths between their characters. The widths are not set proportional. That is why monospaced typefaces are also named non-proportional. What exactly is the attraction of typefaces, whose letters and characters each occupy an equally large space?
The increase in typeface production over the past few decades has meant that almost every well-developed font family also has a mono or semi-mono cut, so this book provides a useful orientation to this area.
Featured typefaces: Airport Mono, Andal Mono, Anonymus Pro, AO Mono, Aperçu Mono, Atlas Typewriter, Base Mono, Basier Mono, Blue Mono, Calico Mono, Cindie D, Consolas, Courier, Cygnito Mono, Eureka Mono, GT Pressura Mono, IBM Plex Mono, Input Mono, Kettler, Letter Gothic, LTC Remington, Maison Mono, Monaco, Monoela, MonoLisa, Orator, Pica 10 Pitch, Pitch, Plastic, Platelet, Roboto Mono, Simon Mono Light, Sneak Mono, Source Code Pro, Space Mono, Splendid 66, Sudo, Suisse Int’l Mono, SYNO MONO, The Future Mono, TheSans Mono, Typist Code, Typist Slab, Ubuntu Mono, and Vulf Mono.
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