Warning: include_once(../../../../common.php) [function.include-once]: failed to open stream: No such file or directory in /home/hosting_users/toltin/www/docs/stylepix/UserManual/_common.php on line 3

Warning: include_once() [function.include]: Failed opening '../../../../common.php' for inclusion (include_path='.:/usr/local/php/lib/php') in /home/hosting_users/toltin/www/docs/stylepix/UserManual/_common.php on line 3

Warning: include_once(../../../../_product.php) [function.include-once]: failed to open stream: No such file or directory in /home/hosting_users/toltin/www/docs/stylepix/UserManual/_common.php on line 4

Warning: include_once() [function.include]: Failed opening '../../../../_product.php' for inclusion (include_path='.:/usr/local/php/lib/php') in /home/hosting_users/toltin/www/docs/stylepix/UserManual/_common.php on line 4
Hornil StylePix User Manual > Tools > Text

Text Icon Text

The Text tool allows you to insert the text object in the canvas. The character string in a text object can be modified at any time.

To start the Text tool

  • Choose Edit > Tool > Text from the menu.
  • Click icon in the tools panel.
  • Press T key.

Tools Options

Text Tool Options

  • Typeface

    In StylePix, Typeface is same to font family.

  • Size

    Size is letter's height.

  • Width Rate

    By default, the width rate is 100%. Internally letter width is automatically generated according to the letter's height.

  • Kerning

    In typography, kerning—less commonly, mortising — is the process of adjusting letter spacing in a proportional font. In a well-kerned font, the two-dimensional blank spaces between each pair of letters all have similar area.

  • Tracking

    In typography, letter-spacing, also called tracking, refers to the amount of space between a group of letters to affect density in a line or block of text.

  • Leading

    Leading is vertical spacing between lines.

  • Align

    • Left

      Once upon a time, Heavenly God, Hwan-in, noticed that one of his sons, Hwan-woong, always had his heart set on the world of mortals below. God looked down upon it and found the Samwi-Taebaek mountain the most befitting place for human beings to live.

      He gave his son three Cheon Bu-In(God-given seals of king) and let him go down to the earth to rule over the human beings.

      Hwan-woong, with three thousand subordinates, took leave of his father and came down to the human world and held his ground under the Shindan-soo(sandalwood used to make an alter for God) on top of the Taebaek mountain. He named the place Shin-Si(divine city) and he had himself called Hwan-woong Cheon-wang (Divine king Hwan-woong). He gave people their first lessons in right living and ruled over them, taking care of human affairs of as many as three hundred sixty kinds, such as farming, death, disease, punishment and good and evil, with the three goods of Poong-baek(wind), Woo-sa(rain) and Woon-sa(cloud) under his command.

    • Center

      Once upon a time, Heavenly God, Hwan-in, noticed that one of his sons, Hwan-woong, always had his heart set on the world of mortals below. God looked down upon it and found the Samwi-Taebaek mountain the most befitting place for human beings to live.

      He gave his son three Cheon Bu-In(God-given seals of king) and let him go down to the earth to rule over the human beings.

      Hwan-woong, with three thousand subordinates, took leave of his father and came down to the human world and held his ground under the Shindan-soo(sandalwood used to make an alter for God) on top of the Taebaek mountain. He named the place Shin-Si(divine city) and he had himself called Hwan-woong Cheon-wang (Divine king Hwan-woong). He gave people their first lessons in right living and ruled over them, taking care of human affairs of as many as three hundred sixty kinds, such as farming, death, disease, punishment and good and evil, with the three goods of Poong-baek(wind), Woo-sa(rain) and Woon-sa(cloud) under his command.

    • Right

      Once upon a time, Heavenly God, Hwan-in, noticed that one of his sons, Hwan-woong, always had his heart set on the world of mortals below. God looked down upon it and found the Samwi-Taebaek mountain the most befitting place for human beings to live.

      He gave his son three Cheon Bu-In(God-given seals of king) and let him go down to the earth to rule over the human beings.

      Hwan-woong, with three thousand subordinates, took leave of his father and came down to the human world and held his ground under the Shindan-soo(sandalwood used to make an alter for God) on top of the Taebaek mountain. He named the place Shin-Si(divine city) and he had himself called Hwan-woong Cheon-wang (Divine king Hwan-woong). He gave people their first lessons in right living and ruled over them, taking care of human affairs of as many as three hundred sixty kinds, such as farming, death, disease, punishment and good and evil, with the three goods of Poong-baek(wind), Woo-sa(rain) and Woon-sa(cloud) under his command.

    • Justify

      Once upon a time, Heavenly God, Hwan-in, noticed that one of his sons, Hwan-woong, always had his heart set on the world of mortals below. God looked down upon it and found the Samwi-Taebaek mountain the most befitting place for human beings to live.

      He gave his son three Cheon Bu-In(God-given seals of king) and let him go down to the earth to rule over the human beings.

      Hwan-woong, with three thousand subordinates, took leave of his father and came down to the human world and held his ground under the Shindan-soo(sandalwood used to make an alter for God) on top of the Taebaek mountain. He named the place Shin-Si(divine city) and he had himself called Hwan-woong Cheon-wang (Divine king Hwan-woong). He gave people their first lessons in right living and ruled over them, taking care of human affairs of as many as three hundred sixty kinds, such as farming, death, disease, punishment and good and evil, with the three goods of Poong-baek(wind), Woo-sa(rain) and Woon-sa(cloud) under his command.

    For more details about Myth of Korea, see the Tangun.