There’s something about geometric fonts that make them appealing not only to type designers, but even to non-designers. Perhaps it’s their sleek, straight lines. Or maybe it’s the clean, aesthetic charm. The Nexa font is one of those geometric typefaces that people can’t seem to get enough of.
Nexa Font Characteristics
With multiple designers, including Svetoslav Simov, Plamen Motev, Mirela Belova, and Stan Partalev, this geometric sans serif first became public in 2012. Modern and refined, this font family has since been updated several times, the latest in 2020.
This font prides itself for its fluid functionality, making long lines of text remain legible despite the circumstances. The improved version boasts of multiple OpenType features, case-sensitive forms, and contextual and stylistic alternates. There’s also Cyrillic language support as well as new Extra Light weight with corresponding italics.
Nexa Font Uses and Pairings
Nexa sounds and looks like the future. But you can definitely employ it for all kinds of projects, like branding, architecture, digital design, as well as apparel.
Reminiscent of Neuzeit, a comparable sans serif, Nexa holds its own ground with its wide variety of applications and enthusiastic fan base. Feel free to pair it with distinctive typefaces like Anonymous Pro, FF Meta Serif, and Century Schoolbook. These serifs provide character and contrast to Nexa’s restrained, professional vibe.
Purchase the entire font family from My Fonts and play around with the different styles of this sans serif. Use one, or three at a time. Place it as a headline for your blog, your company’s website, or as wordmark for your client’s logo. It will look professional and top-notch indeed.
Nexa can also be found at Free Fonts at no cost (for personal use). Put it on your portfolio, your media kit, for business cards, on an e-zine, or on promotional materials for your upcoming passion project. The possibilities are endless!