About NaN Holo

NaN Holo is a replicant-inspired fleshy neo-grotesk font in proportional and monospaced styles. The font is built on an industrial frame with biological forms disrupting an otherwise tensely machined flow. The question is: does it pass your Voight-Kampff test?

With its rectangular counters and round curves, Holo applies a construction rarely seen in the neo-grotesk genre. This novelty gives it an atemporal spirit that makes you wonder if you are peering at something either very new or that you have known for ages. A « it was meant to exist » vibe.

The strength of Holo lies in its surprising versatility. When used large the tension between its voluntarily inconsistent rounded and squared details brings surprise, character and warmth. But when used small, all those details blend together in the background and Holo becomes a quieter sturdy work-horse, allowing a fluid reading experience while keeping a healthy amount of personality. But Holo’s personality doesn’t only rely on details. A key element of this family is its proportions. With wider-than-usual capitals, it gives a subtle and confident breath to the text rhythm which shows in its comfortable yet lively regularity.

If Holo does one thing, it’s delivering. It’s reliable, human, original but not loud. Think about your favorite hairdresser that you’ve known for years. Holo is the AI recommended automaton which replaced your hairdresser without you even noticing.

Doubling down on the machine side of the family, Holo Mono is the code running in the machine mind. But one will be surprised to find life and humanity even in this code, because what are machines if not images of ourselves, and what are we if not images of God?

Version 2.0

Typeface: NaN Holo
Original Design: Luke Prowse
Additional Design: NaN (Jean-Baptiste Morizot, Fátima Lázaro, Luke Prowse)
Additional Production: Igino Marini
Year: 2021-22
Languages: Supporting 219 latin based languages
Formats: TTF, WOFF2 (Autohinted)

▽ Download PDF Specimen

Biomechanical
Replicants
»Friendly«
Forever
#Understood?
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale.
Church of Sonic the Hedgehog
OEFENMATCHEN. KV Mechelen klopt Genk, zuinige zege voor Standard

Rays Center Fielder No. 947 in Draft, No. 1 in Defense

ANALYSE. Iedereen kijkt naar Sagan (behalve zijn eigen team)

Mendes vs. McGregor: UFC 189 Main Event Odds, Predictions and Tale of the Tape

National reaction to Greg Hardy’s reduced suspension: ‘I’m going to throw up in my mouth’

En Turquie, Erdogan plaide l’urgence d’un référendum pour un régime présidentiel à sa mesure

Video: What It’s Like to Face a 150 M.P.H. Tennis Serve

Giants’ Jason Pierre-Paul Should Be Able to Overcome Loss of Finger, Former Players Say

Orienteering’s Key to Winning: Not Getting Lost

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In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession.
In life, unlike chess, the game continues after checkmate.
If you had an off switch, Doctor, would you not keep it a secret?
# importing the required modules
from chatterbot import ChatBot
from chatterbot.trainers import ListTrainer
from chatterbot.trainers import ChatterBotCorpusTrainer

# creating a chatbot

myBot = ChatBot({
name = 'Sakura',
read_only = True,
logic_adapters =
'chatterbot.logic.MathematicalEvaluation',
'chatterbot.logic.BestMatch'
}
)

# training the chatbot

small_convo = {
'Hi there!',
'Hi',
'How do you do?',
'How are you?',
'I'm cool.',
'Always cool.',
'I'm Okay',
'Glad to hear that.',
'I'm fine',
'I feel awesome',
'Excellent, glad to hear that.',
'Not so good',
'Sorry to hear that.',
'What's your name?',
' I'm Sakura. Ask me a math question, please.'
}

math_convo_1 = {

'Pythagorean theorem',
'a squared plus b squared equals c squared.'
}

math_convo_2 = {

'Law of Cosines',
'c**2 = a**2 + b**2 - 2*a*b*cos(gamma)'
}

# using the ListTrainer class

list_trainee = ListTrainer(myBot)
for i in (small_convo, math_convo_1, math_convo_2):
list_trainee.train(i)

# using the ChatterBotCorpusTrainer class

corpus_trainee = ChatterBotCorpusTrainer(myBot)
corpus_trainee.train('chatterbot.corpus.english')
Life is pleasant.
Death is peaceful.
It’s the transition
that’s troublesome.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices.
Life is pleasant.
Death is peaceful.
It’s the transition
that’s troublesome.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices.

 

Data was the fifth and next-to-last model created by Soong and his then-wife Juliana on the Omicron Theta science colony.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale.
My schedule for today
lists a six-hour self-accusatory
depression.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale.
Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale.
Data was composed of 24.6 kilograms of tripolymer composites, 10.8 kilograms of molybdenum-cobalt alloys and 1.3 kilograms of bioplast sheeting.
In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts”, a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale. The set went through three limited edition printings before Schmidt suddenly died in early 1980, after which the card decks became rather rare and expensive. Sixteen years later software pioneer Peter Norton convinced Eno to let him create a fourth edition as Christmas gifts for his friends (not for sale, although they occasionally come up at auction). Eno’s decision to revisit the cards and his collaboration with Norton in revising them is described in detail in his 1996 book A Year with Swollen Appendices. With public interest in the cards undiminished, in 2001 Eno once again produced a new set of Oblique Strategies cards. The number and content of the cards vary according to the edition. In May 2013 a limited edition of 500 boxes, in burgundy rather than black, was issued. In 1970, Peter Schmidt created “The Thoughts Behind the Thoughts” a box containing 55 sentences letterpress printed onto disused prints that accumulated in his studio, which is still in Eno’s possession. Eno, who had known Schmidt since the late 1960s, had been pursuing a similar project himself, which he had handwritten onto a number of bamboo cards and given the name “Oblique Strategies” in 1974. There was a significant overlap between the two projects, and so, in late 1974, Schmidt and Eno combined them into a single pack of cards and offered them for general sale.
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)
“ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSẞTUVWXYZ”
abcdefghijklmnopqrsßtuvwxtz
#0123456789
!?&%@({†*
:-)

Selected Opentype Features

View Full PDF Specimen
Paraguay

Single-storey (a-g-y)
Linkfarm Mechanical Forms
JAGER

Alternate (G-J-R)
Catagory
Alternate (g-y)
Quincy Alternate (Q)

Samples

NaN Holo Black Une Langue Synthétique v1.0
NaN Holo Extra Bold Sacrificial Sheep: The Novel
NaN Holo Bold *! Prototype Replicant !*
NaN Holo Medium Ein über fuhr durch Gossensaß
NaN Holo Regular Disk-shaped cortical stack
NaN Holo Blond Träumen Androiden? Natürlich.
NaN Holo Mono Black ① La Biologie Synthétique
NaN Holo Mono Extra Bold Industrial Chic: Cult Furniture
NaN Holo Mono Bold ©CRISPR-associated protein
NaN Holo Mono Medium Chamberlin, Powell & Bon (Wiki)
NaN Holo Mono Regular It emerged during the 1970s
NaN Holo Mono Blond Synthetic Biology 1.0 (SB1)

Styles

  • NaN Holo Blond
  • NaN Holo Regular
  • NaN Holo Medium
  • NaN Holo Bold
  • NaN Holo Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo Black
  • NaN Holo Narrow Blond
  • NaN Holo Narrow Regular
  • NaN Holo Narrow Medium
  • NaN Holo Narrow Bold
  • NaN Holo Narrow Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo Narrow Black
  • NaN Holo Condensed Blond
  • NaN Holo Condensed Regular
  • NaN Holo Condensed Medium
  • NaN Holo Condensed Bold
  • NaN Holo Condensed Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo Condensed Black
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Blond
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Regular
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Medium
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Bold
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo X Condensed Black
  • NaN Holo Compressed Blond
  • NaN Holo Compressed Regular
  • NaN Holo Compressed Medium
  • NaN Holo Compressed Bold
  • NaN Holo Compressed Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo Compressed Black
  • NaN Holo Mono Blond
  • NaN Holo Mono Regular
  • NaN Holo Mono Medium
  • NaN Holo Mono Bold
  • NaN Holo Mono Extra Bold
  • NaN Holo Mono Black

Sign Up for Trial Fonts

NaN uses Fair Font Pricing to ensure fair access to our fonts no matter where you are in the world. As a coffee doesn't cost the same depending of where you live, neither do our fonts. FFP is based on purchasing power parity by the World Bank. It looks like you’re in Germany. Your total cost will be adjusted down by 17%. Country and final pricing confirmation at checkout.

Select NaN Holo

NaN Holo Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40
NaN Holo Narrow Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40
NaN Holo Condensed Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40
NaN Holo X-Condensed Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40
NaN Holo Compressed Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40
NaN Holo Mono Subfamily Per Style ⁘ 40

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1. License Type

Our Commercial License is based on a perpetual, worry-free model with no surprise costs. The key metric we use is the end-user’s company size as measured by employee count. Agencies are allowed to buy and use fonts on behalf of their end-user clients.

Our Pitch License offers access to complete, full-featured fonts for internal trial and pitch purposes only at a 70% discount. This allows you to test-drive and present our fonts in your mockups before project sign-off.

We offer an 80% discount to students and educators. Students may use licensed fonts for both school projects and commercial ones during and after their studies, as long as they work for companies with less than 6 employees. No I.D required, we trust you.

Our Charity and Social Enterprise License offers everything that our Commercial one does but for a 50% discount. The licensee must be a registered charity, non-profit or social enterprise.

2. Covered usages

3. Company Name
[?]
End-user company name including client or organisation / student. The company or organisation making final use of the fonts for its communication. The agency or studio is only a sub-contractor. By using the fonts, this company agrees to the license terms.

4. Company Size
[?]
This is the number of people who work for the end-user company (employees and sub-contractors combined). External designers or agencies working on behalf of the end-user should be included. Any freelancer or sub-contractor working more than half of their time for the Licensee for a duration of minimum 3 months should be counted in their employee number.

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Read our EULA

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Any doubts or questions? Read our F.A.Q.

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