Ignite UI for Angular uses Titillium Web as the font of choice. It is highly optimized for the web, legible, and pairs great with Google's own Roboto.

Font Weights

  • Light (300)
  • Normal (400)
  • Semibold (600)
  • Bold (700)


Header 1
Font size: 3rem (48px) Line height: 3.375rem (54px) Margin top: 1.6875rem (27px) Margin bottom: 3.375rem (54px)
Header 2
Font size: 2.25rem (36px) Line height: 2.8125rem (45px) Margin top: 1.6875rem (27px) Margin bottom: 1.6875rem (27px)
Header 3
Font size: 1.75rem (28px) Line height: 2.1875rem (35px) Margin top: 1.6875rem (27px) Margin bottom: 0
Header 4
Font size: 1.125rem (18px) Line height: 1.375rem (22px) Margin top: 1.6875rem (27px) Margin bottom: 0

Body Text

Praesent feugiat eros a laoreet suscipit. Ut metus lacus, dictum vel nunc et, commodo maximus lorem. Integer venenatis tellus non ipsum tempus, et sodales diam luctus. Nunc sagittis lectus id risus hendrerit commodo. Donec eget lobortis velit. Pellentesque sollicitudin eros sit amet nulla ornare, vitae maximus nisi elementum. Cras eleifend ante at lectus molestie, in sagittis nisl cursus. Vestibulum eu convallis nibh. Proin viverra pellentesque metus, quis porta massa mollis id. Integer consectetur nunc ut lobortis egestas. Curabitur viverra nisi lectus, vel feugiat massa mattis ac. Ut viverra pretium varius. Sed pharetra tempus elit ut lacinia. Donec nisi mi, imperdiet sed finibus ac, aliquet sed dolor.

Font size: 1rem (16px) Line height: 1.6875rem (27px) Margin top: 0 Margin bottom: 1.6875rem (27px)


Neque porro quisquam est qui dolorem ipsum quia dolor sit amet, consectetur, adipisci velit...
Font size: 1.5em (24px) Line height: 2.185em (35px) Margin top: 0 Margin bottom: 1.6875rem (27px)

Typography Specimen

The Rise of Android

Brief history

Android is a free and open source operating system project, developed and maintained by Google. Why is it free and open source? Android actually slightly pre-dates iPhone, but with Blackberry already the dominant smartphone provider in 2007 and iPhone's revolutionary hardware quickly catching up, Google had to take drastic action to get their foot in the door. Google’s strategy was to give Android away so that it would become the dominant mobile operating system. It worked. As time went by, Google figured out more ways to monetize their “free” operating system, primarily through sales made via the Android Market, which later became "Google Play" when Google expanded their offerings to include music, movies, TV shows, books, and magazines. Android has become the mobile operating system of choice for manufacturers looking for low-cost and highly customizable software to run their hardware. These days, now that Android has "won" the smartphone "war", at least in terms of its worldwide install base, Google exercises some stronger control over just how Android is used if OEMs (Original Equipment Manufacturers) want to keep enjoying the benefits of Google Play and other core Google apps like Gmail, Drive, Hangouts, etc. As a result, Android is perhaps less "open source" than it used to be, though its source code still remains open to use and manipulate by anyone.

This is your quick primer on the different versions of Android that are still alive and kicking, from newest to oldest:

  • Android 7.X Nougat (2016)
  • Android 6.0 Marshmallow (late 2015)
  • Android 5.0 Lollipop (late 2014)
  • Android 4.4 KitKat (late 2013)
  • Android 4.1-4.3 Jelly Bean (mid-2012)