Dita Grotesk Mono — Regular

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Dita Grotesk Mono — Bold

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This monospaced beauty.

1576 A.D —— jog my memory

effin’ mellifluous opulent sillage balter cornucopia meraki iridescent aesthetic parvenu sciamachy pandemonium CRASH! apostate clairvoyance vellichor acatelapsy

(•_• ) (._. ) ( ._.) ( •_•) \( o_o)/


400 Regular — 12pt

A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. This contrasts with variable-width fonts, where the letters and spacings have different widths.

Monospaced fonts are customary on typewriters and for typesetting computer code. Monospaced fonts were widely used in early computers and computer terminals, which often had extremely limited graphical capabilities.

Hardware implementation was simplified by using a text mode where the screen layout was addressed as a regular grid of tiles, each of which could be set to display a character by indexing into the hardware's character map. Some systems allowed colored text to be displayed by varying the foreground and background color for each tile. Other effects included reverse video and blinking text. Nevertheless, these early systems were typically limited to a single console font. Even though computers can now display a wide variety of fonts, the majority of IDEs and software text editors employ a monospaced font as the default typeface.

700 Bold — 12pt

This increases the readability of source code, which is often heavily reliant on distinctions involving individual symbols, and makes differences between letters more unambiguous in situations like password entry boxes where typing mistakes are unacceptable. Monospaced fonts are also used for laying out tabulated data in plain text documents. In technical manuals and resources for programming languages, a monospaced font is often used to distinguish code from natural-language text. It is also used in disassemblers when it outputs the information when an instruction have been executed sorted in columns so that they line up vertically.

Optical character recognition has better accuracy with monospaced fonts. Examples are OCR-A and OCR-B. The term modern is sometimes used as a synonym for monospace generic font family. The term modern can be used for a fixed-pitch generic font family name used in OpenDocument format (ISO/IEC 26300:2006) and Rich Text Format.

Examples of monospaced fonts include Courier, Courier New, Lucida Console, Monaco, Consolas and Inconsolata. And of course— Dita Grotesk Mono.

400 Regular — 12pt

A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. This contrasts with variable-width fonts, where the letters and spacings have different widths.

Monospaced fonts are customary on typewriters and for typesetting computer code. Monospaced fonts were widely used in early computers and computer terminals, which often had extremely limited graphical capabilities.

Hardware implementation was simplified by using a text mode where the screen layout was addressed as a regular grid of tiles, each of which could be set to display a character by indexing into the hardware's character map. Some systems allowed colored text to be displayed by varying the foreground and background color for each tile. Other effects included reverse video and blinking text. Nevertheless, these early systems were typically limited to a single console font. Even though computers can now display a wide variety of fonts, the majority of IDEs and software text editors employ a monospaced font as the default typeface.

700 Bold — 12pt

This increases the readability of source code, which is often heavily reliant on distinctions involving individual symbols, and makes differences between letters more unambiguous in situations like password entry boxes where typing mistakes are unacceptable. Monospaced fonts are also used for laying out tabulated data in plain text documents. In technical manuals and resources for programming languages, a monospaced font is often used to distinguish code from natural-language text. It is also used in disassemblers when it outputs the information when an instruction have been executed sorted in columns so that they line up vertically.

Optical character recognition has better accuracy with monospaced fonts. Examples are OCR-A and OCR-B. The term modern is sometimes used as a synonym for monospace generic font family. The term modern can be used for a fixed-pitch generic font family name used in OpenDocument format (ISO/IEC 26300:2006) and Rich Text Format.

Examples of monospaced fonts include Courier, Courier New, Lucida Console, Monaco, Consolas and Inconsolata. And of course— Dita Grotesk Mono.

400 Regular — 9pt

A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. This contrasts with variable-width fonts, where the letters and spacings have different widths.

Monospaced fonts are customary on typewriters and for typesetting computer code. Monospaced fonts were widely used in early computers and computer terminals, which often had extremely limited graphical capabilities.

Hardware implementation was simplified by using a text mode where the screen layout was addressed as a regular grid of tiles, each of which could be set to display a character by indexing into the hardware's character map. Some systems allowed colored text to be displayed by varying the foreground and background color for each tile. Other effects included reverse video and blinking text. Nevertheless, these early systems were typically limited to a single console font. Even though computers can now display a wide variety of fonts, the majority of IDEs and software text editors employ a monospaced font as the default typeface.

700 Bold — 9pt

This increases the readability of source code, which is often heavily reliant on distinctions involving individual symbols, and makes differences between letters more unambiguous in situations like password entry boxes where typing mistakes are unacceptable. Monospaced fonts are also used for laying out tabulated data in plain text documents. In technical manuals and resources for programming languages, a monospaced font is often used to distinguish code from natural-language text. It is also used in disassemblers when it outputs the information when an instruction have been executed sorted in columns so that they line up vertically.

Optical character recognition has better accuracy with monospaced fonts. Examples are OCR-A and OCR-B. The term modern is sometimes used as a synonym for monospace generic font family. The term modern can be used for a fixed-pitch generic font family name used in OpenDocument format (ISO/IEC 26300:2006) and Rich Text Format.

Examples of monospaced fonts include Courier, Courier New, Lucida Console, Monaco, Consolas and Inconsolata. And of course— Dita Grotesk Mono.

400 Regular — 9pt

A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. This contrasts with variable-width fonts, where the letters and spacings have different widths.

Monospaced fonts are customary on typewriters and for typesetting computer code. Monospaced fonts were widely used in early computers and computer terminals, which often had extremely limited graphical capabilities.

Hardware implementation was simplified by using a text mode where the screen layout was addressed as a regular grid of tiles, each of which could be set to display a character by indexing into the hardware's character map. Some systems allowed colored text to be displayed by varying the foreground and background color for each tile. Other effects included reverse video and blinking text. Nevertheless, these early systems were typically limited to a single console font. Even though computers can now display a wide variety of fonts, the majority of IDEs and software text editors employ a monospaced font as the default typeface.

700 Bold — 9pt

This increases the readability of source code, which is often heavily reliant on distinctions involving individual symbols, and makes differences between letters more unambiguous in situations like password entry boxes where typing mistakes are unacceptable. Monospaced fonts are also used for laying out tabulated data in plain text documents. In technical manuals and resources for programming languages, a monospaced font is often used to distinguish code from natural-language text. It is also used in disassemblers when it outputs the information when an instruction have been executed sorted in columns so that they line up vertically.

Optical character recognition has better accuracy with monospaced fonts. Examples are OCR-A and OCR-B. The term modern is sometimes used as a synonym for monospace generic font family. The term modern can be used for a fixed-pitch generic font family name used in OpenDocument format (ISO/IEC 26300:2006) and Rich Text Format.

Examples of monospaced fonts include Courier, Courier New, Lucida Console, Monaco, Consolas and Inconsolata. And of course— Dita Grotesk Mono.

European languages

Ġļìb jöçķš qűîż ñÿmpħ ŧŏ vēx ďŵåŗf.

Vaðlaheiðarvegavinnuverkfærageym - sluskúraútidyralyklakippuhringur.
Ég mun finna þig í fjöru. On a laissé la fenêtre ouverte.

Milošević · Jędrzejewiczowa · Möller · Jørgensen · Iñigo Martínez · Władysław · Rendőrséget · Pazılı · Blåbärssoppa · Turtă



    import View from './components/view'
    import Link from './components/link'
    
    export let _Vue
    
    export function install (Vue) {
        if (install.installed && _Vue === Vue) return
        install.installed = true
    
    _Vue = Vue
    
    const isDef = v => v !== undefined
    
    const registerInstance = (vm, callVal) => {
        let i = vm.$options._parentVnode
        if (isDef(i) && isDef(i = i.data) && isDef(i = i.registerRouteInstance)) {
            i(vm, callVal)
        }
    }
    
        Vue.mixin({
        beforeCreate () {
        if (isDef(this.$options.router)) {
            this._routerRoot = this
            this._router = this.$options.router
            this._router.init(this)
            Vue.util.defineReactive(this, '_route', this._router.history.current)
        } else {
            this._routerRoot = (this.$parent && this.$parent._routerRoot) || this
        }
            registerInstance(this, this)
        },
        destroyed () {
            registerInstance(this)
        }
    })
    
        Object.defineProperty(Vue.prototype, '$router', {
            get () { return this._routerRoot._router }
        })
    
        Object.defineProperty(Vue.prototype, '$route', {
            get () { return this._routerRoot._route }
        })
    
        Vue.component('RouterView', View)
        Vue.component('RouterLink', Link)
    
        const strats = Vue.config.optionMergeStrategies
        // use the same hook merging strategy for route hooks
        strats.beforeRouteEnter = strats.beforeRouteLeave = strats.beforeRouteUpdate = strats.created
    }
                    

        import View from './components/view'
        import Link from './components/link'
        
        export let _Vue
        
        export function install (Vue) {
            if (install.installed && _Vue === Vue) return
            install.installed = true
        
        _Vue = Vue
        
        const isDef = v => v !== undefined
        
        const registerInstance = (vm, callVal) => {
            let i = vm.$options._parentVnode
            if (isDef(i) && isDef(i = i.data) && isDef(i = i.registerRouteInstance)) {
                i(vm, callVal)
            }
        }
        
            Vue.mixin({
            beforeCreate () {
            if (isDef(this.$options.router)) {
                this._routerRoot = this
                this._router = this.$options.router
                this._router.init(this)
                Vue.util.defineReactive(this, '_route', this._router.history.current)
            } else {
                this._routerRoot = (this.$parent && this.$parent._routerRoot) || this
            }
                registerInstance(this, this)
            },
            destroyed () {
                registerInstance(this)
            }
        })
        
            Object.defineProperty(Vue.prototype, '$router', {
                get () { return this._routerRoot._router }
            })
        
            Object.defineProperty(Vue.prototype, '$route', {
                get () { return this._routerRoot._route }
            })
        
            Vue.component('RouterView', View)
            Vue.component('RouterLink', Link)
        
            const strats = Vue.config.optionMergeStrategies
            // use the same hook merging strategy for route hooks
            strats.beforeRouteEnter = strats.beforeRouteLeave = strats.beforeRouteUpdate = strats.created
        }
                        

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