2a and 2b are the different sides of an X. In pencil writing the 2b is the upper part. In cursive it is the lower part and in an italic it is the upper part. This makes the 2b even more of a puzzle than 2a. There’s also 2c, which is the top of the X. 2a is written in “X” as two lines. 2b is written in “O” as one line, and in “C” as two lines. This makes it a bit odd. 2c is written as 1 line, 3 lines. This can be confused with 2b and 2b, which are written in vertical cursive, which is the most common way to use cursive. This may only be confusing to beginners. However, it is possible to do two cursive forms of 2b, or two forms of “X”.
In a 2b, there is a 1b inside the 2. In italic writing it is a half-tone in between the 2. This can be confusing if you are reading an italic, though it can also be difficult with 3a and 2c.
I think the 2b will come in a handy font of its own to some of us. I have used 2a, 2b, and 2c most of my life, and I’ve seen a few cursive styles. In a cursive form, 2b would not be a problem in a normal font, and it will be easy to use if you have experience with italic writing.
Now, I don’t know how this works with some cursive forms of 2b, but I have done a little research on it.
You can’t do 2b with an italic font. It has to be in an Arial or Corcoran.
But there’s something important to notice with this font. I have seen an excellent review on the web, and it’s interesting, but I would caution you to try it with a font where the numbers can be a bit of a problem for you. Because you can do 2b in an italic, a little, or a little plus plus will mess up your numbers. Don’t do it that way. Arial will not affect your numbers. Corcoran will not affect your numbers.
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