Basic license for Mac/Windows systems, covering use within desktop apps (Photoshop, Word, etc.) for creating/printing documents, images, etc. Based on the number of computers the font will be installed on. Amounts can be adjusted in the cart.
Allows you to self-host the webfonts on a single website, for display in a web browser. Pay once, use forever. No subscription required and no tracking. Licenses are based on average monthly pageviews, and amounts can be adjusted in the shopping cart.
Allows you to embed the fonts into one (1) specific Electronic Publication title (like an eBook, eMagazine, eNewspaper, or PDF). This is an extension of the Desktop License, not an additional file. During checkout you must define the Title of the ePub.
Allows you to embed the fonts into one (1) specific Mobile Application title (such as an iOS or Android Mobile App). This is an extension of the Desktop License, not an additional file. During checkout you must define the Title of the Mobile Application.
To grunge or not to grunge. Is grunge back? Maybe. Maybe it never left. Maybe it was just hiding around the corner waiting for the right time when it is needed again. We have a theory that if grunge makes a comeback, it will be vastly different than its last incarnation. The mid- to late-1990s grunge had few statements, if any, to make about society, culture and the world in general. As visually appealing as some of it was, for the most part it was form for form's sake, a misguided and mostly failed way of interpreting the old 'medium is the message' mantra. We believe that if a new wave of grunge is to surface now, it will have to make a much more poignant and artistic statement than it did in the 1990s, when grunge was really just a quick and dirty random collaging or filter distortions done in the name of experimentation. We think the only room left for grunge design is one where it is directly and purposely willful, not just ambiguously Kobain-esque or 'trendy'. A pessimistic new wave of 'reality destructuring' design would be right at home in these early years of the 21st century, with threats of war and terror raging all over the world, natural disasters, class-based prejudices, government scandals, the public collapse of confidence in PR machines, entertainment and politics, and transparencies in human behavior becoming more obvious. No more will experimentation be a sufficient explanation for a grunge design. If grunge makes a come back, it will have to be imaginative, relevant, original, and much harder work than random collaging or a conveyor belt-based software filtering process. The two Nuke fonts were born from such reflections and hypotheses of cynicism. Military and war ideas are quite evident from Nuke's underlying stencil construct. Additionally, the main Nuke style is a very original Frankenstein, with former stencil pieces rusted out and combined together to form the recognizable letter shapes. It can be made of steel or rock, you choose. It can be the post-apocalyptic remains of the world, or whatever sheet metal is left of a tank or bomb shelter, your call. Similarly, Nuke Bold can be water- and tread-eroded letters on the asphalt, or the final moment of letters on the verge of being pulverized and turning into nothing. Welcome to the new imaginative grunge, where the letters can be whatever your design needs them to be. If on the other hand you want a very, very clean version of this font, check out the Quanta set, also by Canada Type. Quanta and Nuke complement each other very nicely in display work.
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The Fonts provided on YouWorkForThem are designed to work on Macintosh and Windows systems. We also provide additional formats for website design (WebFonts), along with eBook and Mobile App licensing options. All of the available formats for this font are listed in the Buying Options tab above.
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