We’re always interested in seeing how and why designers and developers are using webfonts – whether in navigation, layered over images, in logotypes and mastheads, in extended body settings… basically anywhere text can be set using webfonts. Our angle here at webfonts.info is analysis and dissection, and we hope to be able to share our insight and assessment on stuff that is submitted to us as much as the discoveries we come across ourselves
The best way to send us examples is Mike Stenhouse's Typ.io project. You’ll need a twitter account to submit sites; we'll pick up anything we think interesting and comment-worthy for a bit of extended commentary and re-publish it here.
You can also email email@example.com.
Tell us a little bit about the project: who it was for, what webfonts added to the mix, even the technical hurdles you had to leap.
Obviously, we're most interested in sites that use our webfont licenses purchased from MyFonts or our sister sites, Fonts.com or Linotype — but if your project uses fonts from a mix of sources alongside ours, then please submit it anyway.
Sites with a lot of text rendered as image or using replacement techniques will fall outside our editorial scope and probably won’t be included.