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a3As the name implies, a .afm file contains the metrics (kerning, letterspacing, etc.) information for a font. It is a Postscript file, but is not the font itself, which would have the same name with a .pfa extension. You would need both in order to run a conversion utility. The exact nature of the files and the conversion utility you would need (.pfa and .afm are generally Linux files, ascii Postscript versions of what would be compiled to .pfb and .pfm binary on Windows, for example) depends on which platform you're on. In any case, without the actual font outline data, the .afm file does nothing. So i'm not going to take afm away
Tue 9:328/9/15
a3Its now possible to convert EOT files to any format! Note that EOT file will first be converted to ttf before converting to any other format
Thu 11:3427/8/15
Mon 4:1424/8/15
a1I'm converting a font wich has 2 embedded fonts wich i got returned. are you sure its not working? it could also be that the pdf doesn't have any fonts embedded so try with another font perhaps
Mon 4:1424/8/15
Mon 4:1024/8/15
a3I don't have any tools nessecsary to decode a EOT file (If you find a tool like this, please let us know!) First and formost I don't have any windows machine to accomplish what Moti Joseph [did][2] > EOT is a Microsoft thing, and it appears to be somewhat proprietary and locked down to discourage reverse-engineering. [From the Wikipedia article][2]: > > Embedded OpenType includes features to discourage copying. Subsetting reduces the value of copying, as subsetted fonts will typically omit more than half of the characters. Other copy protection measures used are encryption and a list of "trusted roots" at the source end, and a proprietary decrypting DLL at the receiving end. > So, even if you can convert, you're probably not supposed to and you're probably not going to get every glyph that was in the original typeface. > [Here's the dated resource that I was able to find][1] - they point out that they weren't able to find any resources that reverse-engineer EOT files. So, they hunt through DLLs to see how Internet Explorer parses EOT files, and then hook into that method to achieve what they want. A bit over my head, but it might be useful to you. > You're better off talking to the person who provided you the font and explaining that you can't work with EOT. Even if that reverse engineering method works, you're probably not going to get the whole font and you might be violating someone's Terms of Service (the font's or Microsoft's). There are probably very few legit reasons that he or she would only have the font in that format. ref - http://graphicdesign.stackexchange.com/posts/16237/edit [1]: http://securitylabs.websense.com/content/Blogs/3114.aspx [2]: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/.eot
Wed 2:2822/7/15

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