Sans-Titre Pro is a font that grew extremely large over the years, so it was used mostly to collect characters and informations. This page is developed to have a quick access to the characters full name, their position in the Unicode tables and the correspondent HTML / CSS codes.
The prototype doesn't represents the standard contents of a loremipsum font, the intention is to keep every information handy, stuffed in a single file. The focus is on content and functionality, and the role of the design is minimal, using the most basic lines, without too much personality or style. Serif styles are used just to respect the original form of certain characters (Roman Numerals for example).
Even if it's an utopical idea to begin with, the goal is to target all known Latin, Greek, Cyrillic and universally valid characters, along with most of the glyphs required for OpenType Features. The presence of characters that otherwise could be easily generated with Combined Diacritical Marks is to have an overall view on every possible option the font has to offer.
Along with the usual features Sans-Titre includes a few personal experiment, for example the Decimal Alternates (decm), the Digraphs (digr) or the Roman Numerals (rnum – the conversion to roman numerals is valid for integer numbers smaller than 4000). The features are created mostly for demonstration and not necessarily in the font's advantage.
The role of the font is to present the basics for each function, and even if some of them are extended and fully functional – like the Small Caps (smcp) or Capitals to Small Caps (c2sc) – these are incomplete and requires additional content and hard coding to cover the whole range of applications. For details preview or test the features below.
Features are considered a free will by many and creative decisions can be misleading, a safe starting point should be the Registered Features of OpenType by Microsoft/Adobe.
The content is in constant development and includes unconventional approaches which means that the functions may not always follow standard procedures or the characters may not respect a very logical font structure (especially the ones in the Private Use Area and the new additions in general). Because of that, to prevent any confusion, the font is not recommended for distribution.