Pantone Font is a bold sans serif typeface made with love! It can make your typography more peaceful and kind. Use it anywhere like posters, flyers, banners, headlines, and more.
Basically, it is a logo font that we have seen in the Pantone logo. Its limited liability company was started in 1950. Headquartered in New Jersey, USA, it is known for its Pantone Matching System (PMS).
Therefore, due to its popularity, various designers want to work closely with its logo font. Because it’s really a professional font that can instantly create a decent and perfect design.
The font used in the Pantone logo is actually a sans serif name called Helvetica New Font. That was designed by Mr. Max Miedinger and Mr. Edouard Hoffmann.
|Font Name:||Pantone Font|
|Style:||Basic, Sans-serif, Typeface|
|Font Designer:||Mr. Max Miedinger and Mr Edouard Hoffmann|
|License:||Free For Personal Use|
Every character is fully experienced and created over time to create just the perfect setting. That’s why you can use it with large text and another font family.
Helvetica Neue Font is available in 109 styles, which is truly a great amount by itself. And each style has 266 characters including Basic Latin, General Punctuation, and Currency symbols.
You can use this typeface for headlines, creating book covers, unique emblems, product designs, special event cards, game graphics, posters, web development, app designing, app development, cv templates, and many other places.
You might pair it along with other similar fonts like Gentona Font by Rene Bieder, Akzidenz Grotesk Font by Berthold Type Foundry available at FontXS, Pontano Sans Font Family by Vernon Adams available at Fonts Bee, or Alcubierre Font Family by Matt Ellis.
It is free for personal use. But for commercial use of Pantone font, you will have to pay a few dollars to its rightful owner.
For downloading this font, you just click on a single button below and install it into your system. If you think, this clean font is really worth it for you, leave your feedback for this contribution in the comments bar.