Serif Font

 

In typography, a serif is a small line or stroke regularly attached to the end of a larger stroke in a letter or symbol within a particular font or family of fonts. A typeface or “font-family” making use of serifs is called a serif typeface. Some of the more notable examples of serif fonts include Georgia, Garamond, Times New Roman, and Baskerville. Serif is an easy-to-read font. It’s one of the major reasons publishers choose it. Newspapers such as The Washington Post and LA Times use serif fonts in their body text, headlines, and subheadings.

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