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Frequently Asked Questions

Problems downloading fonts or registering

We support the following browsers: Firefox, Google Chrome, Safari, and Internet Explorer.

You must have cookies enabled in your browser in order to download fonts or register at FontSpace. For help with enabling cookies, click here.

How to download and unzip a file

When you see a font you want to use, click the Download link on FontSpace and save the file to your computer. Right-click on the file (it will be a zip file) and click the "Extract To" option.

Installing fonts in Windows

Windows 7 or Vista

Right-click on the font and choose Install

Windows XP

Go to Start > Control Panel

Open the Fonts folder.

Browse for the font you want to install (you extracted this from the zip file earlier)

Click OK

All Windows versions

Drag and drop (or copy and paste) the font file to the folder C:\Windows\Fonts

If you want to temporarily install a font, just Double-click the font file and you can use it in your applications (Microsoft Word, Adobe Photoshop, etc..) while it is left open. To uninstall the font, close the Font Viewer.

Installing fonts on a Mac

Installing fonts in Linux

Font formats

FontSpace has both OpenType (otf) and TrueType (ttf) fonts available.

License Info

The license type of a font determines how you may use it.

Personal Use typically refers to any use that is not meant to generate profit, such as:
  • Scrapbooking
  • Graphic design for personal websites, blogs, etc..
  • Flyers or invitations to friends and family
  • Churches, charities, or non-profit organizations
  • Making T-shirt for yourself or friends at no charge
Commercial Use is for companies or individuals that may profit from the use of the font, such as the following cases:
  • Flyer or poster for an event that charges admission
  • Printing a T-shirt that you will be selling
  • Text or graphics in a book
  • Graphic design work (logo, business card, website)
  • And any other situations where you are getting paid
In the majority of the licenses, the font designer or author still retains Copyright, which means that you are not allowed to sell the font itself or claim it as your own.

The following table will help you choose the license type you need.

License Personal Use Commercial Use # Fonts Notes

Freeware

5,050
Free to use for both Personal and Commercial

Freeware, Non-Commercial

4,999
In most cases, you may purchase a commercial license for a small fee or a donation to the creator.

Freeware, commercial use requires donation

3,396

Unknown License

893
Some fonts do not have license information. In these cases, assume the license is for personal, non-commercial use.

Shareware

641
Try before you buy. Similar to Freeware, Non-Commercial, but any continued use of the font means you should buy a license.

Public Domain

501

SIL Open Font License (OFL)

491

Demo

248

Creative Commons (by-sa) Attribution Share Alike

158

Shareware, Non-Commercial

120

Creative Commons (by) Attribution

72

WLM-FFL

64
For more info, visit http://www.wlm-ffl.tk/

GPL

62

Creative Commons (by-nc-sa) Attribution Non-commercial Share Alike

60

Postcardware

56

Creative Commons (by-nc-nd) Attribution Non-commercial No Derivatives

55

Creative Commons (by-nd) Attribution No Derivatives

49

Creative Commons (by-nc) Attribution Non-commercial

44

Apache License 2.0

26

GUST Font Licence (GFL)

7

Ubuntu Font License 1.0

6
For more info, visit http://font.ubuntu.com/ufl/

Design Science License

5

LGPL

3

Regardless of the license, if you use a font and enjoy it please consider making a small donation (anything helps) to the font author.

Bitmap / Pixel Fonts

Certain fonts, such as bitmap or pixel fonts, are best viewed at a specific size.  Be sure to turn off anti-aliasing in any software you are using.

To convert from pixel to point:

px * .75 = pt (example: 8px is equivalent to 6pt)

To convert from point to pixel:

pt / .75 = px (example: 6pt is equivalent to 8px)