As fonts are software, they is no cancellation and return policy once the transaction is successfully performed. In certain cases, if the order to use fonts on multiple workstations or pageviews is filled and if the client contacts us immediately, we will agree to change the licensing to basic and return the multilicence cost to the credit card.
For Fonts.Gr fonts it is enough for the designer-creator to purchase a DTP Licenser. However, as described in the End User License, the generated files (including the outlines and images) are still covered by the original font copyright. Although no special remuneration is required, a DTP License is suggested for the Client of the font on which his logo was based. Detailed terms in the EULAs. Please contact for further clarifications.
Standard License does not allow to share fonts with associates, pre-press services, printing or others as agreed by purchasing the fonts. Corporare License provides this capability under certain conditions.
Some programs may not recognize the weights Book, Normal and Regular - if any - in a font and regard them as the same weight. You should be very cautious in this case because the font can be replaced by another weight during printing or even "crash". The problem is usually solved in upgrades of the programs which are free of charge, although there are cases of programs that while they correct the problem by upgrading, the restore it in future versions.
In some cases, a Postscript or OpenType font, although operating correct in the Adobe CS2, it does not write Greek in CS1. This is due to support files with names IntlFontDB.txt, IntlFontDBUser.txt, IntlFontDBWinsoft.txt that consider every font that has Postscript outlines (Postscript or OpenType CFF) and refers to these files by name, that has the wrong encoding. These files are located in Library> Application Support> Adobe> Fonts> Required and the entries of the fonts which are indicated should at least be removed, since they prevent the proper functioning of the fonts. Not included in versions CS2, CS3, etc.
Unicode is a type of encoding that proposes a unique number for every character.
Basically, computers handle numbers. They store letters and other characters representing each of them with a number. Before the invention of Unicode, there were hundreds of different codepages. Due to size constraints, however, none of them could fit enough characters.
In addition, these codepages were in conflict. Thus, two codepages could easily use the same number for two different characters, or use different numbers for the same character. Each computer had to support many different codepages; while each time data was transferred between different operating systems or codepages, the data were likely to deteriorate.
The Unicode proposes a unique number for every character, regardless of the operating system, regardless of the software, regardless of the language. Supported by many operating systems, all new Internet browsers, and many other products. The emergence of Unicode codepage, and the availability of tools that support it, is the most important recent development in software technology.
With Unicode, one single product or a single web site can communicate with different operating systems in different languages and countries without the need for reprogramming. It is thus possible to transfer data between many different systems without the risk of deterioration.
The Consortium Unicode is a charitable institution founded to develop, expand, and pass on the use of Unicode codepage that defines the representation of text in modern software products and standardizations. Many companies and organizations of the international computer and software industry are members of the Consortium Unicode. http://www.unicode.org/