Futura Star OR

Futura Star OR

Futura Star

Futura Star ylights offer indoor and outdoor illuminating solutions. It offers an opportunity for lighting technicians to explore a new career and work for a company that is well known for its customer satisfaction and attention to detail. It offers a wide range of solutions for professional architects, interior designers, or business owners who love cutting-edge lighting technology.


Futura has an appearance of efficiency and forwardness. Although Renner was not associated with the Bauhaus, he shared many of its idioms and believed that a modern typeface should express modern models, rather than be a revival of a previous design. Renner's design rejected the approach of most previous sans-serif designs (now often called grotesques), which were based on the models of signpainting, condensed lettering and nineteenth-century serif typefaces, in favour of simple geometric forms: near-perfect circles, triangles and squares. It is based on strokes of near-even weight, which are low in contrast. The lowercase has tall ascenders, which rise above the cap line, and uses nearly-circular, single-story forms for the "a" and "g", the former previously more common in handwriting than in printed text.

Futura's claims rest on two key cases, both of which we find inapplicable to the facts at hand. First, relying on Johnson v. Davis, 480 So. 2d 625 (Fla. 1985), Futura claims Davidson knew of the site's pollution prior to the site's sale to Futura and that because Davidson did not inform Futura as to the pollution and because the pollution was not readily observable, Davidson is liable to Futura for fraudulent concealment. We disagree that Johnson controls. In Johnson, the purchasers of a home brought an action against the home's vendors relying on the vendor's false statement that there was no problem with the home's roof. The court concluded that the doctrine of caveat emptor does not exempt a home's vendor from responsibility for statements and representations which he makes to induce a purchaser to act when, under the circumstances, the statements amount to fraud in the legal sense. 480 So.2d at 627. Further, that case established that where the home vendor knows of facts materially affecting the value of the property which are not readily observable and are not known to the purchaser, he is under a duty to disclose them to the purchaser. Finally, the court observed, "[T]his duty is equally applicable to all forms of real property, new and used." (Source: www.courtlistener.com)



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