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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

Leo Walker
Leo Walker

Recording Artist JNL Font

We'll supply a kit containing webfonts that can be used within digital ads, such as banner ads. This kit may be shared with third parties who are working on your behalf to produce the ad creatives, however you are wholly responsible for it.

Recording Artist JNL Font

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Webfonts can be used on a single domain. Agencies responsible for multiple websites, for example web design agencies or hosting providers, may not share a single webfont license across multiple websites.

Every time the webpage using the webfont kit is loaded (i.e, the webfont kit CSS which holds the @font-face rule is called) the counting system counts a single pageview for each webfont within the webfont kit.

For example, if you order 250,000 page views, when your webpages using the webfonts have been viewed 250,000 times, you will need to buy the webfont package again for an additional number of prepaid pageviews.

An Electronic Doc license is based on the number of publications in which the font is used. Each issue counts as a separate publication. Regional or format variations don't count as separate publications.

Jeff's original experiments with digital fonts were mostly of the dingbat (picture) variety and were made available as freeware. Although these fonts were made using lesser-grade software, they filled enough of a niche to bring Jeff "thank you" letters from all parts of the globe.

After acquiring more professional software, the encouragement of Ray Larabie and Michael Hagemann led Jeff to delve into creating commercial-grade typefonts. He specializes in decorative and display-oriented typefaces.

Joining in January of 2006, Jeff reached back to his roots and released a series of fonts modeled after some of the old stencils he used and collected. Among these designs are Packed JNL, Shipped JNL, Signed JNL, Sealed JNL, and Delivered JNL.

Other designs find their inspiration from wood type, the Art Deco period, and old fashioned lettering pens. Jeff Levine's most popular font to date was actually created with the help of a friend prior to Jeff digitizing his own work. While working in the recording industry for Steve Alaimo, former singer and co-host of the 1960's TV show "Where the Action Is", Jeff noticed an interesting typeface spelling out the show's title on a photo album Steve kept from those years.

Tracing the letters which existed on that page, and creating his own characters for those that were missing, the font was digitized by Brad Nelson of Brain Eaters Fonts and released as freeware under the name Action Is. The font became a favorite, and was nicknamed "the Austin Powers font" after the movie and because of it's quirky 60's-70's appeal. One archive site boasted over 5000 downloads, at it has been used on Mad TV, The Drew Carey Show, in commercials and even on the site of a Disney resort in Orlando, Florida. With Brad Nelson's blessings, Jeff later reworked the font to include a lower case and extended characters, and it has been selling at MyFonts as Groovy Happening JNL.

Born Ernest Nsimbi in 1986 in Uganda's Mukono district to a technical electrical engineer and civil servant, GNL Zamba was first encouraged toward music by his grandmother, a leader in the church choir.[21] The family settled into Kampala city's Kawempe slum following the Ugandan civil war, at a time of continuing instability and poverty, which shaped the upcoming artist into a storyteller who drew inspiration from the struggle of his youth.[21] In secondary school, GNL served as the head writer of The Kiira Mirror, a member of the debate team, and chairman of the junior literature club.[21] He went on to graduate with honours from Makerere University with a bachelor's degree in Environmental Management.[22] Through the success of his music career, GNL was able to open a sports bar and bought land around Uganda.[23]

If you need a pair of headphones for use in a studio, finding the right option for your needs can help elevate your production to the next level. If you need something for live studio recording, you'll want closed-back headphones, as you can monitor the live recording without sound leaking into the microphone. On the other hand, for mixing, many sound engineers may prefer more spacious and immersive open-back headphones as they can be more comfortable after a long day spent in the studio. The best studio headphones often have a coiled cable to give you enough range to move around your studio.

The best studio headphones with a closed-back design are the Audio-Technica ATH-M50x. Closed-back headphones are well-suited for tasks like recording audio as their design helps block out some background noise, so you can still monitor your audio without completely tuning out what's going on around you. They also leak less audio than open-backs, which is great for live sessions. However, they still bleed some audio at high volumes, so they may not be the best for extremely noise-sensitive recording situations. While this will likely be fine if you're monitoring a recording session from a separate room, it may be an issue if you're recording yourself.

These popular wired over-ears are well-known within the recording community. They provide amazing value and feel surprisingly well-built and durable despite their relatively low price point. They also come with three different cable options, including a coiled one that can stretch up to 10 feet so that you can move freely around your studio. They're comfortable too, and their ear cups can swivel.

For something a little more wallet-friendly, try the Sony MDR-7506. These retro over-ears have been a mainstay in studios thanks to their well-balanced sound and closed-back design, which helps lower the risk of your audio bleeding into a recording. Although they have a touch of extra thump, rumble, and boom to their sound, it doesn't overwhelm vocals and lead instruments, as the mid-range is very flat. They also deliver audio consistently across reseats and have a decent leakage performance, which is good if you're monitoring audio at a reasonable volume. Unfortunately, they struggle to block out ambient noise like ambient chatter.

Their coiled audio cable helps prevent tangles if you like to move around the studio. However, manufacturers start making cuts to build quality at this price point. Unlike the more expensive Audio-Technica ATH-M50x, the Sony's audio cable isn't detachable, so if it gets damaged, you'll need to replace the entire unit. Their build also feels plasticky and cheap, so they can make a creaking sound when you put them on your head. However, if you don't mind their build, they offer a well-balanced sound suitable for recording.

If you're on a tight budget, you'll want to check out the Audio-Technica ATH-M20x. At this price point, you'll need to make some sacrifices to find something that still sounds good. While these over-ears look very similar to the Audio-Technica ATH-M50x, they have a more plasticky design with a thinner metal frame and exposed audio cables. However, thanks to their wallet-friendly price, you can purchase several pairs for your recording studio without breaking the bank.

If you prefer open-backs, then the Sennheiser HD 800 are worth considering. Compared to closed-backs, open-backs are a solid choice for mixing rather than recording. Thanks to their design, audio leaves the ear cups and interacts with the environment around you, helping create a more immersive and natural soundstage than their closed-back counterparts. While the Sennheiser are the best of the best open-backs, they come with a hefty price tag, meaning they won't be for everyone. You'll also need a powerful amp to drive them, so if you don't already have one, this can be an additional cost.


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