and noticed that I have DejaVuSerif.ttf intalled there, so instead of using plt.rcParams['font.family'] = 'Serif' I used plt.rcParams['font.family'] = 'DeJavu Serif' ( there is a space between "DeJavu and serif" ). i worked for me.
The characters that appear in the Wingdings 2 Character column of the following table are generated by the non-standard technique of specifying the Wingdings 2 font, using both and style="font-family: 'Wingdings 2';". It is possible that your combination of browser and operating system will show Wingdings 2 characters, but browsers that conform to the published standards will demonstrate why Wingdings 2 font should not be used in Web pages.
In later years, Microsoft would fund the development of Arial to support more font styles, weights, and even more languages. Arial became just as large a family as Helvetica, having just as many options and styles for non-Apple users. Now, there are several Arial variants: Arial Regular, Arial Black, Arial Narrow, Arial Rounded, Arial Special, Arial Light, Arial Medium, Arial Extra Bold, Arial Light Condensed, Arial Condensed, Arial Medium Condensed, Arial Bold Condensed, and Arial Monospaced.
Arthura is a humanist sans serif font with simple geometric features. The humanist style is what makes great fonts like Arial and Arthura. It also includes subtle contrast in the ultra bold black style. The font is a perfect option for branding, advertising, and printed or web projects.
Proda Sans is a similar Arial font. The humanist typeface mixes with geometric forms from the mid-20th century. Humanist fonts like Arial are usually influenced by calligraphy to add more personality to the font. This family contains nine weights in regular and italic versions. The wide range of weights makes it possible to use Proda either for headlines or as body copy.
When adding text, you can also set some of its properties. To set the font, you can use an instance of the javafx.scene.text.Font class. The Font.font() method enables you to specify the font family name and size. You can also set the text color as shown in Example 5.
You will start the tutorial by writing the HTML structure, which will consist of placeholder content from Cupcake Ipsum. You will work with different heading levels (h1-h6) and content types (p, strong, and em) to apply multiple text-related CSS properties, including font-family, font-size, and color. You will also load custom fonts from Google Fonts, a third-party font-hosting service. Each step of this tutorial will introduce a new concept or set of properties to apply to the content. By the end you will have a custom-styled web page.
In this step you set up the HTML content that will be styled throughout the rest of the tutorial. Next, you will work with the font-family property, learn about the font stack, a list of fonts that the browser can use, and apply fonts to different elements.
Next, you will work with the font-family CSS property and load an external font file from the Google Fonts service. The name of this property derives from a typography term that describes the collection of fonts and the variations of that font, including bold and italic versions. A font can have many of these variations, but can all be part of the same font-family, with those variations called with font-weight and font-style properties.
To begin working with font-family, it is helpful to understand the particulars about its value options. The value of a font-family property is a list of fonts called a font stack. The font stack works as a fallback system. Consider the following font-family property value:
In this section you used the font-family property to set up a default font stack for the web page. You also set up a font-family property that applies specifically to heading text content. In the next section you will use the Google Fonts service to load a custom font file and use it on the page.
Now that you have used the font-family property with fonts already installed on your computer, it is time to load fonts from an external service. This will widen the range of fonts you can use to style your text. In this section, you will work with the Google Fonts service to load and use a font on the web page.
Since the HTML to get a bold italic style is ... and ..., you will need to create a combinator group selector in your styles.css file and then apply the font-family property with "Quicksand", sans-serif as the value:
To begin using color, return to your styles.css file in your text editor. As you did with the font-size section, find the body selector and add a color property. The default color for text in most browsers is black. For accessible color contrast, it is important to keep the base color dark when on a light background. Use the named color DarkSlateGray, which is only camel case here for legibility, but can be all lowercase if you wish:
Working with text is a major part of writing CSS for the web. Text conveys meaning not only in what it says, but also in how it looks. Using the tools you have learned with the font-family, font-weight, font-style, font-size, and color properties, you can manipulate text to help provide meaningful context to your website. These properties are not limited to the headings covered in this article: they can be used with any element containing text.
Kingdom: AnimaliaPhylum: ChordataClass: MammaliaOrder: CarnivoraFamily: Canidae (dog family)Genus: Canis (Latin word meaning "dog")Species: lupus (Greek word meaning "wolf")Common names: gray wolf, timber wolfNames in other languages: Lobo (Spanish), Loup (French), Lupo (Italian), Varg (Swedish), Ulv (Norwegian)Physical CharacteristicsAverage body mass: males 110 pounds (50 kg); females 90 pounds (41 kg)Heaviest known wolf in Yellowstone: 148 pounds (wolf 760M of Yellowstone Delta pack with no food in stomach)Average height at shoulder: males 81 cm, females 77 cmAverage length: 181 cmEyes: blue at birth, light yellow to gold to brown as an adultNumber of bones: 319 males, 318 femalesNumber of teeth: 42Dental formulae: incisors 3 top/3 bottom, canines 1/1, premolars 4/4, molars 3/2 (on each side)Pelage: gray or black (ratio 50:50), rarely whiteBlack coat color: caused by K-locus gene thought to have originated from historic hybridization with domestic dogs 500-14,000 years agoLocomotion: tetrapedal, digitigradeAverage rate of speed: 5 miles/hour (8 kph)Top speed: 35 miles/hour (56 kph)Body temperature: 100-102.5 F (37.3-39.1 C)Respiration: 10-30 breathes per minuteHeart rate: 70-120 beats per minuteBite pressure: 1,200 psiSenses and CommunicationSmell: excellent, although unmeasured. Estimated to be thousands of times better than humansVision: excellent night vision; no red or green cones, but have blue and yellow conesHearing: little is known, but probably similar to dogs (relatively normal hearing abilities compared to other mammals)Howling function: many uses, including intrapack communication, advertising territory, coordinating social activitiesDistance howling can be heard: forest=11km (6.6 mi), open areas=16 km (9.6 mi)DietFeeding habits: generalist carnivore; scavenges when possible and has been known to eat small amounts of vegetationPrimary food sources in Yellowstone: Winter: elk (>96%), bison (3-4% and increasing in recent years; deer (1.5%); Spring: elk (89%), bison (7%), deer (7.1%); Summer: elk (85%), bison (14.1%), deer (5 years old: 18%Current North American population: 67,100-74,100 (53,600-57,600 of these in Canada)Average home range size in Yellowstone (northern range): 274 km2 (range=58-1,151 km2)Average home range size in Yellowstone (interior): 620 km2 (range=105-1675 km2)Average home range size in Yellowstone (park-wide): 428 km2Group of wolves: pack/ family (one of few eusocial species)Average pack size in Yellowstone: 9.8Largest pack recorded in Yellowstone: Druid Peak, 37 wolves (2001); may be the largest ever recorded (42 wolves seen together in Wood Buffalo National Park (1974) but unknown if they were a single pack)Percent of population that are lone wolves in Yellowstone: 2-5%Percent of population that are lone wolves in North America: 10-15%Sex ratio: 50:50Breeding and PupsMating: usually monogamous, but about 25% of packs have multiple breeding pairs under polygymous matingsCourtship: mid-FebruaryGestation: 63 daysBirth period: mid-AprilBirth location: denTypical dens: excavated under large roots, boulders, hillsides, caves with a tunnel leading to an enlarged chamber; several entrances and chambers may be presentDen emergence: 10-14 daysAverage litter size in Yellowstone: 4.4 at den emergence, 3.2 survive until late DecemberMaximum litter size recorded in Yellowstone: 11Split litters: multiple fathers per litter have not been detected in wild gray wolvesWeaning: 5-9 weeks from milk, then brought food (regurgitation) for another 3 monthsMilk content: 6.6% fat; 144 kCal per 100 gramsRendezvous sites: used as wolf pups get older as a central homesite; time spent there and number of homesites varies widely between packsAverage female age at first litter in Yellowstone: 2.7Oonset of female reproduction senescence: 4-5 yearsInterbirth interval: can be every yearEyes open: 12-14 daysDispersal: both sexes, YNP average age 2 years, 1 month; range 1-4 years 2b1af7f3a8