• Price: $1.99
  • Version: 2.6.5
  • Release Date: 1/30/2014
  • Size: 93.05 MB
  • Genre: Lifestyle
  • Supported Devices: iPad2Wifi-iPad2Wifi iPad23G-iPad23G iPhone4S-iPhone4S iPadThirdGen-iPadThirdGen iPadThirdGen4G-iPadThirdGen4G iPhone5-iPhone5 iPodTouchFifthGen-iPodTouchFifthGen iPadFourthGen-iPadFourthGen iPadFourthGen4G-iPadFourthGen4G iPadMini-iPadMini iPadMini4G-iPadMini4G iPhone5c-iPhone5c iPhone5s-iPhone5s iPadAir-iPadAir iPadAirCellular-iPadAirCellular iPadMiniRetina-iPadMiniRetina iPadMiniRetinaCellular-iPadMiniRetinaCellular iPhone6-iPhone6 iPhone6Plus-iPhone6Plus iPadAir2-iPadAir2 iPadAir2Cellular-iPadAir2Cellular iPadMini3-iPadMini3 iPadMini3Cellular-iPadMini3Cellular iPodTouchSixthGen-iPodTouchSixthGen iPhone6s-iPhone6s iPhone6sPlus-iPhone6sPlus iPadMini4-iPadMini4 iPadMini4Cellular-iPadMini4Cellular iPadPro-iPadPro iPadProCellular-iPadProCellular iPadPro97-iPadPro97 iPadPro97Cellular-iPadPro97Cellular iPhoneSE-iPhoneSE iPhone7-iPhone7 iPhone7Plus-iPhone7Plus iPad611-iPad611 iPad612-iPad612 iPad71-iPad71 iPad72-iPad72 iPad73-iPad73 iPad74-iPad74 iPhone8-iPhone8 iPhone8Plus-iPhone8Plus iPhoneX-iPhoneX iPad75-iPad75 iPad76-iPad76 iPhoneXS-iPhoneXS iPhoneXSMax-iPhoneXSMax iPhoneXR-iPhoneXR iPad812-iPad812 iPad834-iPad834 iPad856-iPad856 iPad878-iPad878 Watch4-Watch4 iPadMini5-iPadMini5 iPadMini5Cellular-iPadMini5Cellular iPadAir3-iPadAir3 iPadAir3Cellular-iPadAir3Cellular iPodTouchSeventhGen-iPodTouchSeventhGen iPhone11-iPhone11 iPhone11Pro-iPhone11Pro Watch5-Watch5 iPadSeventhGen-iPadSeventhGen iPadSeventhGenCellular-iPadSeventhGenCellular iPhone11ProMax-iPhone11ProMax iPhoneSESecondGen-iPhoneSESecondGen iPadProSecondGen-iPadProSecondGen iPadProSecondGenCellular-iPadProSecondGenCellular iPadProFourthGen-iPadProFourthGen iPadProFourthGenCellular-iPadProFourthGenCellular iPhone12Mini-iPhone12Mini iPhone12-iPhone12 iPhone12Pro-iPhone12Pro iPhone12ProMax-iPhone12ProMax iPadAir4-iPadAir4 iPadAir4Cellular-iPadAir4Cellular iPadEighthGen-iPadEighthGen iPadEighthGenCellular-iPadEighthGenCellular WatchSE-WatchSE WatchSECellular-WatchSECellular Watch6-Watch6 Watch6Cellular-Watch6Cellular iPadProThirdGen-iPadProThirdGen iPadProThirdGenCellular-iPadProThirdGenCellular iPadProFifthGen-iPadProFifthGen iPadProFifthGenCellular-iPadProFifthGenCellular
  • Release Notes: This app has been updated by Apple to use the latest Apple signing certificate. * Added 28 new fonts! * Fixed rare app scaling issues for iPads * Improved app performance
Read Comments About Tattoo Fonts - design your text tattoo

Tattoo Fonts - design your text tattoo

by yaMobil.co

Introducing TattooFonts 2 Rewritten completely from scratch. Sharpest fonts, fastest rendering time. Around 150 most popular Tattoo fonts! No more clipping issues. Free for all existing owners of TattooFonts! *** DESIGN YOUR OWN TEXT TATTOO *** CHANGELOG v2.6.5 ----- * Added 28 new fonts! * Fixed rare app scaling issues for iPads * Improved app performance v2.5 ----- * Added EXPORT feature v2.4.1 ------- * Added 78 new cool fonts! * Added multi-line text A collection of most popular fonts for Tattoos! Choose one, input text and instantly see how it will look! Write your own text. Select size. Then go to fonts list screen and select the font you like. You will instantly see all fonts applied to your text in one scrollable list! Then, you can switch to full-screen view. Export tattoo sketch to phone memory. Now, you can see this font in your photo-stream. Share it to Facebook or Instagram. Its as easy as that! * Please note, you must own the font to use it outside this application *** A tattoo is a form of body modification, made by inserting indelible ink into the dermis layer of the skin to change the pigment. The word tattoo, or tattow in the 18th century, is a loanword from the Polynesian word tatau, meaning "correct, workmanlike".[1] The Oxford English Dictionary gives the etymology of tattoo as "In 18th c. tattaow, tattow. From Polynesian (Tahitian, Samoan, Tongan, etc.) tatau. In Marquesan, tatu." Before the importation of the Polynesian word, the practice of tattooing had been described in the West as pricking, painting, or staining. Sailors on the voyage later introduced both the word and reintroduced the concept of tattooing to Europe. This is not to be confused with the origins of the word for the military drumbeat — see military tattoo. In this case, the English word tattoo is derived from the Dutch word taptoe (OED). The first written reference to the word tattoo (or tatau), appears in the journal of Joseph Banks (24 February 1743 – 19 June 1820), the naturalist aboard Captain Cook's ship the HMS Endeavour: "I shall now mention the way they mark themselves indelibly, each of them is so marked by their humor or disposition". The word "tattoo" was brought to Europe by the explorer James Cook, when he returned in 1771 from his first voyage to Tahiti and New Zealand. In his narrative of the voyage, he refers to an operation called "tattaw". Before this it had been described as scarring, painting, or staining Tattoo enthusiasts may refer to tattoos as "ink", "pieces", "skin art", "tattoo art", "tats", or "work"; to the creators as "tattoo artists", "tattooers", or "tattooists"; and to places where they work as "tattoo shops", "tattoo studios", or "tattoo parlors". A tattooed man's back, Japan, c. 1875 Usage of the terms "skin art", "tattoo art", "pieces", and work" is gaining greater support,[citation needed] with mainstream art galleries holding exhibitions of both conventional and custom tattoo designs. Beyond Skin, at the Museum of Croydon, is an example of this as it challenges the stereotypical view of tattoos and who has them. Copyrighted tattoo designs that are mass-produced and sent to tattoo artists are known as "flash", a notable instance of industrial design. Flash sheets are prominently displayed in many tattoo parlors for the purpose of providing both inspiration and ready-made tattoo images to customers. The Japanese word irezumi means "insertion of ink" and can mean tattoos using tebori, the traditional Japanese hand method, a Western-style machine, or for that matter, any method of tattooing using insertion of ink. The most common word used for traditional Japanese tattoo designs is Horimono. Japanese may use the word "tattoo" to mean non-Japanese styles of tattooing.

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