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Artur Schmal said:
Have a look at Unger's Paradox. 'Curly' bottom serifs of d and u are working quite nice there.
karstenluecke said:With an emphasis on ‹there›. It works in Paradox because of a trick – visual ambiguity. It is somewhere between curly and flat (like a serif). Whether it is considered as a curl or as a serif is left to the viewer.
karstenluecke said:Whether it is considered as a curl or as a serif is left to the viewer.
Hrant H. Papazian said:
It doesn't have to match, but it shouldn't be the only deviation in the whole.
Adam Jagosz said:
@Maxim Zhukov I wonder what the rationale was behind the /k. Whenever I see people go wild with either /k or /z I get this vibe that they, as English speakers, don't care about these letters and their frequency in other languages, especially Slavic.
Kent Lew said:
It may have been the limits of his ability to maintain consistency.