Legibility

Greg Rose Design LLC

Creating great user experiences through design requires a spirit of collaboration, not only with clients and peers, but with end users, too. It takes the humility and skill of a good listener combined with the expertise and curiosity of an experienced problem solver. Drawing on diverse talents and experiences, Greg Rose Design offers strategic design thinking that delivers great user experiences for print, interaction, branding, and the built environment…Design with purpose, vision, and heart.

MSA Architects

MSA Architects, founded in 1985, has grown from a single freelance illustrator to multi-level offices across the region. This growth is a result of passion for our work, our clients and our communities. With our dedication to design innovation and exceptional client service, we have a strong presence in seven markets: Sport, Lifestyle, Corporate, Civic, Education, Religious, & Branded Environments.

115 Degrees West

115 Degrees West is a full-service environmental graphic design firm specializing in wayfinding analysis, master planning and system design. The firm is currently working on aviation/transportation facilities, casinos and resorts, and sporting venues. To view the latest work generated by 115 Degrees West Principal Patrick Murphy, take a trip through Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport.

FHWA Stands by Clearview Decision for Highway Signs, but Clarifies its Use for Community Wayfinding

Clearview in Pennsylvania

While state highway engineers are rushing to put the brakes on use of Clearview on federal highway guide signs, the Federal Highway Administration says its decision to withdraw conditional approval of the typeface was about licensing fees as well as safety. It also clarified that Clearview is still an acceptable alternative for community wayfinding programs.

States, Highway Officials Push Back on Clearview Turnaround

Clearview on U.S. highway signs

The Federal Highway Administration’s turnaround on the use of Clearview—the typeface designed to improve highway sign legibility, especially for aging drivers—has state highway officials, Clearview designers and researchers frustrated and wondering how to push back the clock.

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