If you subscribe to the commercial licensed version of Office 365, you can use it for business use. Regarding your inquiry, yes, you can use Microsoft fonts on t-shirts or board game. However, you are not allowed to copy, redistribute or reverse engineer the font files.
Purchasing a commercial font entitles you to specific font uses, often including commercial. But each manufacturer's font license is different. You really do need to read the End User License Agreement (EULA) for each typeface you purchase.
It is one of free fonts developed in GNU FreeFont project, first published in 2002. It is used in some free software as Arial replacement or for Arial font substitution.
Yes, free free: all of the typefaces listed in the Google Fonts directory are open source, meaning that you can not only use them for any web page, commercial or non-commercial, but, unlike with Typekit, you can also download them onto your computer and even tweak them yourself!
If you want to browse commercial fonts available on DaFont, you won't find any. A commercial font must be purchased before you can download it. Every font hosted by DaFont can be downloaded for free, and can be used for personal use, without charge.
This font is commercial property and is not allowed to use without proper licensing for usage.
It is not a free font. You'd have to licence it from Ascender Corporation to distribute it with an app.
Although the digital data of Monotype and Linotype releases of Times New Roman are copyrighted, and the name Times is trademarked, the design is in many countries not copyrightable, notably in the United States, allowing alternative interpretations if they do not reuse digital data.
Forgetting or not understanding user license agreements or utilizing fonts incorrectly can lead to font copyright lawsuits. Many organizations are at risk due to font misuse, but your organization doesn't have to be one of them.
You can use Free content at no cost – as the name suggests! Our Free and Pro Content licenses cover all of the content we offer – from photos, icons and illustrations, to videos, audio, fonts and templates. Below, we explain what these licenses allow. For Canva Free users, Pro content is watermarked.
Although many free fonts allow unrestricted use (including use for commercial projects and as logotype fonts), “free” fonts can sometimes be commercial fonts that are illegally copied. Be careful and make sure that the fonts you are using come from a trusted source and that you understand your rights and obligations.
The applications you use to create the documents may limit commercial use, but in general, there are no special restrictions around the distribution of documents that contain embedded Windows' fonts (unless you are using an application that is specifically licensed for home, student, or non-commercial use).
For the most part, as long as you do NOT have a version of Microsoft like student, home, or non-commercial use; you can use the fonts commercially.
Font names can be trademarked throughout most of the world. While a few names, such as Courier are in the public domain, most of the familiar font names such as Arial or Helvetica are the trademarks of one company or another.
Although many people prefer to use serif symbols with serif fonts and sans with sans, it is perfectly acceptable (and sometimes preferable) to substitute a clean sans symbol for text usage (such as those from Arial or ITC Franklin Gothic), as they tend to be more readable and print cleanly at small sizes.
In the United States, fonts are protectable under copyright law. Typefaces, however, are not. The Code of Federal Regulations explicitly provides that “typeface as typeface” is not protectable.
Yes, you can when you use the font as part of a document. You cannot resell it as a font on it's own or part of a collection, but that is not what you are doing so it is not a problem. b.
General answer: Yes, you can. Nearly all licensed typefaces allow for you to use them in any artwork you want to create--including logos. As you own a license to the type that comes with MicroSoft software--assuming you paid for the software, then yes, you can use it.
These fonts are licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0. You can use them in your products & projects - print or digital, commercial or otherwise.
Montserrat is a useful typeface, loved by many web and UI designers. You can use it in any design project. Thanks very much to Julieta Ulanovsky, Montserrat is free for personal use and commercial use.
From airlines, to car companies to the largest software company, Helvetica's use in logos throughout the world remains as strong as ever. In this article we'll take a look at 40 excellent logos created using Helvetica.