The "Bold" (B button) of a normal font in Word is set by the program and the default properties do not change.
In general, you can download and use other fonts (as already mentioned by DrMoishe)
In addition, you can also try "text effects and typography":
Try using a variable font, e.g. Googles free EB Garamond. These Open Type fonts have attributes such as weight that can be specified in a document.
Quoting Google's notes,
"EB Garamond is a variable font with this axis: wght...
If your app fully supports variable fonts, you can now pick intermediate styles
that aren’t available as static fonts. Not all ...
Wine apparently respects the system's font smoothing setting, no matter what is set anywhere else. This setting is for example located in "Look and feel"→"Appearance"→"Fonts"→"Rendering"→"Details"→"Smoothing" in the settings of my system (Manjaro, Mate desktop environment).
The good news is that Wine does not update font smoothing of a program while it is ...
Registry entries Copied from Windows 10 1909 Build 18363.836
Here are the default registry entries for both locations you gave, copy the text in between the *** to a text file, then save it, now change the txt file extension to .reg, once that is done right click and select Merge. There are 2 of these below you need to make.
Windows Registry Editor Version ...
The solution might be to use the scaleHeight resource in the
Adjust line spacing
Lines of text can sometimes be too close together, or they may appear
to be too widely spaced. For one example, using DejaVu Sans Mono, the
low underscore glyph may butt against CJK glyphs or the cursor block
in the line below. Line ...
On Mac, just copy/paste it. No special trickery required.
It's presumably dependant on whether your computer recognises &/or already contains the glyphs.
btw, they're not "fonts" as such, they're unicode glyphs.
A glyph is a 'shape'… the letter A is a glyph, just the same as 𠁙 ...
Use small trick: Propagate current font further and then return to type the arrow.
Type one space ahead, then back up, type the arrow and return where you started. In other words:
That is a reasonable solution if you had the proper font installed. But when all you
see is the jumble up shapes it really becomes difficult to navigate the interface.
These commands my be somehow done through terminal otherwise you are wasting your time.
You can create a shortcut of CMD and then set the settings on exactly that shortcut. Right click properties. So you have the changed font / font-color settings only for that shortcut and retain the default setting for the other ways of opening CMD (e.g. startmenu, run dialog, etc.). But I'm not sure if this sufficiently answers your question.
PS.: Sorry it'...
You may need to set the scaling for Outlook if you are using a high DPI display on Win 10.
Step 1) Use file explorer to find out where the outlook.exe file is actually located and navigate to that folder.
Step 2) RIGHT click on the outlook.exe; a menu will pop up on the left - select 'Properties' at the bottom of the menu; this will pop up a new window; ...
I have found a way, that isn't very automatic, but it only involves freeware and tells you exactly which text uses a specific font:
Identify the fonts using pdffont and the page where it is used as explained in the other answers.
Open the PDF in Inkscape (selecting the page you want to look at in detail).
Save the file as SVG.
Open the SVG file in your ...
Windows is either very corrupted or badly infected.
Since you cannot use CMD, you cannot do the most useful troubleshooting operations
such as chkdsk and
I suggest to
Do a Repair Install of Windows 10 with an In-place Upgrade.
If this helps, run chkdsk and sfc /scannow, followed by deep antivirus scans
by several well-known products.
If this ...
This is a bug with gnome-terminal.
A workaround is to set the font of a gnome-terminal profile by using dconf.
First you will need to find out the id of your profile:
dconf dump /org/gnome/terminal/legacy/profiles:/
This will output information for all your profiles.
Grab the id of the profile you want to set the font for, it should look something like :...
I had similar problems related to special characters misinterpreted in Microsoft Outlook running in Windows 10. From this long Microsoft forum thread I understand that no straightforward solution exists.
In my case the problem was solved by stop using a "complex" signature in the email messages.
While not sure it applies to your problem I hope that the ...
Some users reported that it seems to be related to style settings in the global template file of Word. You can try renaming Normal.dotm from %userprofile%\Application Data\Microsoft\Templates\.
When you rename the Normal.dotm template in Word, you reset several options to the default settings. These include custom styles, custom toolbars, macros, and ...
It seems not possible.
Quoting Anthony Atkielski on https://qr.ae/pNyXpu:
Last I looked into this, you couldn’t. Font licensing for font embedding is often predicated upon it being impossible to edit the text set in the font; otherwise the license is not valid. So editing using the embedded font characters is not allowed. Additionally, PDF is intended as ...
You can try resetting default font in Outlook via File > Options > Mail > Stationery and Fonts.
Besides, how about change the message format to other type? HTML Rich or Plain.
Last, there could be some add-ins in your Outlook client that cause this issue, so it is suggested to start your Outlook in safe mode (Press Win + R, type “outlook /safe”, press ...
Those two probably came with Microsoft Office.
Bookman Old Style is one of the Postscript base-35 fonts, so free equivalents are widely available, such as URW Bookman L and Bonum. For Papyrus, you would probably need an MS Office install disc.
fontforge has switched to a python scripting language.
Create a file exportGlyphs.py:
from fontforge import *
font = open(os.sys.argv)
for glyph in font:
font[glyph].export(font[glyph].glyphname + ".png")
Then run fontforge as:
fontforge -script exportGlyphs.py YOURFONT.ttf
Bingo. A whole ...