GT Zirkon

Family overview
  • Ultra Light Italic
  • Thin Italic
  • Light Italic
  • Book Italic
  • Regular Italic
  • Medium Italic
  • Bold Italic
  • Black Italic
  • Ultra Light
    Crystals are almost always terminated with a pyramidal termination, and may be doubly terminated, and occasionally entirely pyramidal resembling an octahedron.
  • Ultra Light Italic
    Some rocks, such as limestone or quartzite, are composed primarily of one mineral—calcite or aragonite in the case of limestone, and quartz in the latter case.
  • Thin
    Some rocks, such as limestone or quartzite, are composed primarily of one mineral—calcite or aragonite in the case of limestone, and quartz in the latter case.
  • Thin Italic
    Mineral classification schemes and their definitions are evolving to match recent advances in mineral science.
  • Light
    The green coloring in many rounded pebbles usually indicates the Zircon is radioactive variety.
  • Light Italic
    Commercially valuable minerals and rocks are referred to as industrial minerals.
  • Book
    Some rocks, such as limestone or quartzite, are composed primarily of one mineral—calcite or aragonite in the case of limestone, and quartz in the latter case.
  • Book Italic
    An interesting habit occasionally exhibited in Zircon from a few localities is that their color darkens and their luster dulls upon prolonged exposure to sunlight.
  • Regular
    Minerals are classified by key chemical constituents; the two dominant systems are the Dana classification and the Strunz classification.
  • Regular Italic
    In crystal growth, combinations of light intensity, light color, electric current, sound, the direction of these, plus the shape and size (frequency pattern) of the container or room, will all affect the final characteristics and energy potentials of a desired stone.
  • Medium
    Minerals are classified by key chemical constituents; the two dominant systems are the Dana classification and the Strunz classification.
  • Medium Italic
    Minerals are classified by key chemical constituents; the two dominant systems are the Dana classification and the Strunz classification.
  • Bold
    Minerals are distinguished by various chemical and physical properties. Differences in chemical composition and crystal structure distinguish the various species, which were determined by the mineral’s geological environment when formed.
  • Bold Italic
    The name zircon is taken from the name of the mineral zircon, the most important source of zirconium.
  • Black
    The name derives from the Persian zargun meaning gold-hued; this word is corrupted into “jargoon”, a term applied to light-colored zircons.
  • Black Italic
    Zircon often contains traces of radioactive elements in its structure, which causes it to be metamict.
  • Settings
    Size
Typeface information

GT Zirkon is an extravagant sans serif workhorse. It blends the worlds of rational tool and ornamentation by applying techniques used to optimize type for small sizes in a refined way.

Latin-alphabet languages: Afaan, Afar, Afrikaans, Albanian, Alsatian, Amis, Anuta, Aragonese, Aranese, Aromanian, Arrernte, Asturian, Atayal, Aymara, Azerbaijani, Basque, Belarusian, Bemba, Bikol, Bislama, Bosnian, Breton, Cape Verdean Creole, Catalan, Cebuano, Chamorro, Chavacano, Chichewa, Chickasaw, Cimbrian, Cofán, Cornish, Corsican, Creek, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dawan, Dholuo, Drehu, Dutch, English, Estonian, Faroese, Fijian, Filipino, Finnish, French, Frisian, Friulian, Galician, Ganda, Genoese, German, Gikuyu, Gooniyandi, Greenlandic (Kalaallisut), Guadeloupean Creole, Gwich’in, Haitian Creole, Hawaiian, Hiligaynon, Hopi, Hungarian, Icelandic, Ido, Igbo, Ilocano, Indonesian , Irish, Istro-Romanian, Italian, Jamaican, Javanese, Jèrriais, Kaingang, Kala Lagaw Ya, Kapampangan, Kaqchikel, Kashubian, Kikongo, Kinyarwanda, Kiribati, Kirundi, Kurdish, Ladin, Latin, Latvian, Lithuanian, Lombard, Low Saxon, Luxembourgish, Maasai, Makhuwa, Malay, Maltese, Manx, Māori, Marquesan, Megleno-Romanian, Meriam Mir, Mirandese, Mohawk, Moldovan, Montagnais, Montenegrin, Murrinh-Patha, Nagamese Creole, Nahuatl, Ndebele, Neapolitan, Niuean, Noongar, Norwegian, Occitan, Old Icelandic, Old Norse, Oshiwambo, Palauan, Papiamento, Piedmontese, Polish, Portuguese, Q’eqchi’, Quechua, Rarotongan, Romanian, Romansh, Rotokas, Inari Sami, Lule Sami, Northern Sami, Southern Sami, Samoan, Sango, Saramaccan, Sardinian, Scottish Gaelic, Seri, Seychellois Creole, Shawnee, Shona, Sicilian, Silesian, Slovak, Slovenian, Somali, Upper and Lower Sorbian, Northern and Southern Sotho, Spanish, Sranan, Sundanese, Swahili, Swazi, Swedish, Tagalog, Tahitian, Tetum, Tok Pisin, Tokelauan, Tongan, Tshiluba, Tsonga, Tswana, Tumbuka, Turkish, Tuvaluan, Tzotzil, Venetian, Vepsian, Võro, Wallisian, Walloon, Waray-Waray, Warlpiri, Wayuu, Welsh, Wik-Mungkan, Wolof, Xavante, Xhosa, Yapese, Yindjibarndi, Zapotec, Zarma, Zazaki, Zulu, Zuni

Typeface features

OpenType features enable smart typography. You can use these features in most Desktop applications, on the web, and in your mobile apps. Each typeface contains different features. Below are the most important features included in GT Zirkon’s fonts:

  • SS01
  • Alternate Arrows
Volume ↗
  • SS02
  • Alternate f
Refraction
  • ONUM
  • Oldstyle Figures
0123456789
  • SMCP
  • Small Caps
Ore Deposit
Typeface Minisite
  • Visit the GT Zirkon minisite to discover more about the typeface family’s history and design concept.
GT Zirkon in use