The thickness of a font that can be changed by emboldening or deboldening characters in a font.
Light, medium, bold (in reference to type).
The boldness of type, based on the thickness of its characters.
In typography, the lightness or darkness in print of a particular typeface, based upon its design and thickness of line.
The thickness of a line or typographic element.
The density of letters, traditionally described as light, regular, bold, extra bold, and so on.
The boldness or thickness of letters.
Paper and doorstop. A solid glass object most often having the design near the bottom and using the optical enlarging of the clear glass above for effect with a second major group featuring a body design to be looked at from the sides. The designs include those assembled from many small bits of glass (millefiori), those from pre-twisted shapes, those including lampworked plants and animals, and those built from fluid glass on the punty. The same techniques are used in modern thick walled glass vases and perfume bottles, etc., referred to as paperweight style. Paperweight variations: door handles, cologne bottle (stopper), Mantel ornaments (tall stand), shot glass pen holder (base or foot), ink stand (stopper and thick base), Wine glasses (at bottom of bowl), Wig stand (glass cone footed), vase (ball foot), powder box (body), toasting glass (spiral stem?), newel post (ball), wafer glass (flattish bowl, thick foot), table ornament (ball, support ring) OGP p.42 Eggs, Handcoolers
The relative darkness of the characters in the various typefaces within a type family. Weight is indicated by relative terms such as thin, light, bold, extra-bold and black.
Visual effect of the thickness or thinness of text, rules or logos.
the degree of boldness or thickness of a letter or font.
The measurement of a stroke's width. Common names for weights include demibold, light, and bold. Some typeface families have several weights, including ultra-bold and extra-light. Refers to the heaviness of the stroke for a specific font, such as Light, Regular, Book, Demi, Heavy, Black, and Extra Bold.
The thickness of a letter (light, medium, bold, extra bold, ultra bold).
indicated by terms such light, bold, strong and others, the weight of a font is simply its depth or darkness
Refers to the ply (number of strands) in the yarn. It is actually a guide to how thick the yarn is. wrong side Back of finished piece or inside of a garment.
A description of typographic forms or variations (e.g., light, regular, bold, extra bold).
refers to the thickness (heaviness) of paper, a typical weight is #70, which you might use for your own computer printer.
Weight is the thickness of a sheet of paper. Different machines handle different thickness of paper.
The thickness or darkness of glyphs in a font. The most common weights are regular and bold.