List of fonts for coders
Fonts expressely conceived for programming
- Bitstream Vera Sans Mono (TrueType, fixed width, free)
- DejaVu Sans Mono (TrueType, fixed width, free)
- Andale Mono (TrueType, fixed width, free, old Microsoft web core font)
- Anonymous (TrueType, fixed width, free)
- ProFont (Bitmap, fixed width, free)
- Consolas (TrueType, fixed width, commercial, free for Licensed users of Microsoft Visual Studio 2005)
- Oloron Program (TrueType, fixed width, commercial)
- Dina (Bitmap, fixed width, free)
Old school "8-bit" fonts
Fonts from computer systems and videogames of the '80s, for nostalgics and retrocoders
- Commodore 64 Font (TrueType, fixed width, free)
- Freaky Fonts (many fonts, including Commodore Amiga) (TrueType/BitMap, fixed width/proportional, free)
- Font Stuff from codeman38 (several fonts) (TrueType, fixed width, free)
How to change fonts used by EditPlus
Go to Tools / Preferences... / General / Fonts
How to install new fonts in Windows
Copy & Paste (or Drag & Drop) the file of the font you want to install into the Windows Font system folder (normally C:\WINDOWS\Fonts ).
Displaying Korean-encoded files
To display Korean-encoded text in EditPlus on an English version of Windows with Korean fonts installed:
1. Select the Fonts category of the Preferences dialog box (Tools menu, Preferences... item). Select a Korean font such as Gulim in the Font list. Choose Hangul in the Language dropdown list.
2. Use the Open... item in the File menu to display the Open dialog box. If Korean 949 is in the Encoding dropdown list, select it and open your file. If Korean 949 is not in the list, click the "..." button next to the list to display the Configure Encodings dialog box. Select Korean 949 in the System code pages list and copy it to the Encoding list with the left arrow button. Click the OK button to close the dialog box, and Korean 949 will appear in the Encoding dropdown list. Select it and open your file.