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    Anonymous commented  · 

    I made a new document to test this out and with adding just one font style and one color and putting one word using those two on the canvas. This is the CSS created:

    /* Colors: */
    --sample-red: #B93838;

    /* Font/text values */
    --unnamed-font-family-open-sans: Open Sans;
    --unnamed-font-style-normal: normal;
    --unnamed-font-weight-600: 600px;
    --unnamed-font-size-130: 130px;
    --unnamed-character-spacing-0: 0px;
    --unnamed-line-spacing-177: 177px;

    /* Character Styles */
    .sample-font {
    font-family: var(--unnamed-font-family-open-sans);
    font-style: var(--unnamed-font-style-normal);
    font-weight: var(--unnamed-font-weight-600);
    font-size: var(--unnamed-font-size-130);
    line-height: var(--unnamed-line-spacing-177);
    letter-spacing: var(--unnamed-character-spacing-0);
    color: var(--unnamed-color-b93838);

    Please get rid of the useless wording or grant us the power to change it to something more handoff friendly. :)

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    Anonymous commented  · 

    I'm trying to convince people at our company to switch fully switch to adobe for development and marketing purposes ... Its hard to convince developer leads that this solution is superior when the CSS looks like this. Any idea how to bypass this?

    Anonymous supported this idea  ·