|Mar 26, 2013, 11:48 PM||#2|
No, unfortunately not. The appearance of that text in Windows is by design. Apple's rendering of fonts tries to keep the appearance of the text as close as possible to the way it was designed. Microsoft's text rendering follows hinting in the font to align different parts of the font with the pixels. They don't smooth it to make it as clear as possible. Chrome is using Microsoft's API to render the text, so it will be rendered like that regardless of what you want.
|Mar 28, 2013, 04:23 AM||#3|
Windows users can select "ClearType" for font anti-aliasing, or web developers can use CSS3 to make any TrueType font downloadable although this is not widely supported.
One of the lesser known solutions for web developers to serve a font which is major vendor cross browser compatible and allows for complete control is CUFON:
Sr. Web Developer, owner GoldTechPro, LLC
|Thread Tools||Search this Thread|
|thread||Thread Starter||Forum||Replies||Last Post|
|Order of subpixels for font smoothing||cs02rm0||Mac Peripherals||6||Nov 24, 2014 08:33 PM|
|rMBP Font Smoothing||bobbydd21||MacBook Pro||0||Aug 15, 2013 09:18 AM|
|Font smoothing unnecessary on rMBP?||Modernape||MacBook Pro||10||Feb 28, 2013 05:49 AM|
|Use LCD font smoothing when available, on or off?||bobright||iMac||1||Dec 25, 2012 08:47 AM|
|Getting used to font rendering/smoothing in OS X||chaseychasem||MacBook Pro||5||Sep 8, 2012 04:19 PM|
All times are GMT -5. The time now is 10:48 PM.