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Ezekiel Thomas
Ezekiel Thomas

Bc Upc Hd Wide Font


If the report contains special fonts like MICR and Bar Codes and print correctly when printed to the screen, but do not render correctly when printed to the printer or pdf, the font will need to be manually installed on the AOS Server and the SSRS Server.




Bc Upc Hd Wide Font



Sage 100 Contractor can interpret part numbers to appear as barcodes using special barcode fonts. There are two barcode fonts that install with Sage 100 Contractor. They are BC C39 3 to 1 HD Wide and BC UPC HD Wide. When you edit the font for tkfprt.recnum to one of the barcode fonts, then it appears as a barcode in a report and can be printed as a label.


Barcode printing is not meant to be complex, but when printing to screen or printer, it did not work. The reason was that the machine which generated the report must have the barcode font installed. When printing to screen a webpage is generated that contains the following content.


There are utility classes with Barcode as the base class which contain algorithms for encoding data for a specific symbology (e.g. Code 128, UPC, EAN). The barcodeStr() method of each Barcode class (e.g. BarcodeCode128) encodes an input string and returns the new one that is used for barcode printing with a specific font (e.g. BC C128 HD Wide). And if we want to add a new symbology, we have to introduce a new inherited class and write the appropriate encoding algorithm method.


On the contrary, the Uniform Code Council does not recommend the use of fonts for printing barcodes. There are potential problems with EAN/UPC, and especially with 2D symbologies when using fonts; the bar width cannot be specified exactly in printer dots, bearer bars and quiet zones are not supported, etc.


In this example we use QR Code, a 2D barcode symbology. As we mentioned before, SSRS uses barcode fonts for printing barcodes, which is not a reliable approach especially for 2D barcodes. Docentric AX designer automatically generates a vector barcode image for the selected data from the report data source and the selected barcode symbology.


The Code 39 specification defines 43 characters, consisting of uppercase letters (A through Z), numeric digits (0 through 9) and a number of special characters (-, ., $, /, +, %, and space). An additional character (denoted '*') is used for both start and stop delimiters. Each character is composed of nine elements: five bars and four spaces. Three of the nine elements in each character are wide (binary value 1), and six elements are narrow (binary value 0). The width ratio between narrow and wide is not critical, and may be chosen between 1:2 and 1:3.


The * character presented below is not a true encodable character, but is the start and stop symbol for Code 39. The asymmetry of the symbol allows the reader to determine the direction of the barcode being scanned. This code is traditionally mapped to the * character in barcode fonts and will often appear with the human-readable representation alongside the barcode.


The right and left ends of the barcode symbol.If the margin is not wide enough, the barcode reader cannot scan the barcode data.Both the right and left margins should be at least 10 times as wide as the narrow bar width (minimum element width). (See here for narrow bar width.)


If the ratio of narrow and wide is out of the range above, the barcode reader may perform unstable readings.For preparing a barcode, careful attention shall be made to this ratio. The following ratio is normally recommended for preparing a barcode.NB:WB = NS:WS =1:2.5 (Recommended ratio)


Barcodes in the categories of CODE 39, CODABAR and ITF consist of bars and spaces that have two steps of narrow and wide widths. It is named the "binary level" barcode.The ratio between narrow and wide is 1 : 2 to 1 : 3. Some allowance is possible.


  • What is a Code 39 barcode?

  • What are Code 39 barcodes used for?

  • What are the specifications and/or standards for Code 39 barcodes?

  • What is a "full ASCII" Code 39 barcode?

  • What is a Code 39 font?

  • What is C39Tools?

  • What is the Code 39 character set?

  • What is the Code 39 check digit?

  • What is the wide bar to narrow bar ratio in a code 39 barcode?



  • In your design program, create a blank text field where you want the barcode to be.

  • Open the C39Tools barcode wizard and create your barcode.

  • Copy the barcode, switch back to your design doc and paste into the waiting text field

  • If the pasted data looks like a string of scrambled text, highlight the entire string and use the program's font menu to format it into the appropriate Azalea barcode font. Size the barcode by highlighting it then increasing or decreasing the point size.

  • Make sure that the font color is true black (#000000). Don't use font adjustments like bold, italic, smooth, etc.

  • Embed all fonts and save/print your project at highest quality.

Remember that you can't simply type your data into a barcode font; barcodes must be created in a barcode wizard, or using our code for Excel, Crystal Reports, etc.


  • If you prefer to use your existing database:Extract and save the sample database in the database window. Choose 'Modules'. Close the sample database (remembering its filepath) and open your own.

  • In your database 'Get External Data/Import. Enter the filepath of the sample database you just closed.

  • 'Import Objects', then 'Modules'. Select the sample database and click 'OK'.

  • Query the design, then choose 'Design View'. Select the table you want to print barcode from, click 'Add', then 'Close'.

  • In the new window select the field that contains your data to be barcoded. (If there is a 'Show' option, uncheck it).

  • Right-click the first row, select 'Build'. In the expression-builder window, expand 'Functions', then expand the sample input you want to use.

  • In the right pane, select the function you want to print. Replace 'InputString' with the name of the input data field, then 'OK'.

  • Save and name your query. To select your entire query field for barcoding, go to Format/Fonts and select the barcode font that corresponds to your barcode type. Select a point size.

  • Run the query at the main database window to execute the barcode function.



Use the custom functions that comes with C39Tools to build barcodes into your report. You'll find a full list of our custom functions available for free download here. If you're not familar with using custom functions we've created PDF instructions to walk you through the process. Remember that you can't simply type your data into a barcode font; barcodes must be created in a barcode wizard, or using our code for Excel, Crystal Reports, etc.


Use the custom Excel macros that come with C39Tools to make Code 39 barcodes in your spreadsheet. If you're not familar with copying macros into Excel, we've created PDF instructions to walk you through the process. Remember that you can't simply type your data into a barcode font; barcodes must be created in a barcode wizard, or using our code for Excel, Crystal Reports, etc.


  • To create barcodes one at a time for Word:Create a blank text field in your Word document where you want the barcode to be.

  • Use the C39Tools barcode wizard to create your barcode.

  • Copy the barcode, switch back to your Word doc and paste into the waiting text field

  • If the pasted data looks like a string of scrambled text, highlight the entire string and use your document's font menu to format it into the appropriate Azalea barcode font. Size the barcode by highlighting it then increasing or decreasing the point size.

  • Make sure that the font color is true black. Don't use font adjustments like bold, italic, etc.

  • You're ready to print or save.



  • To create many barcodes at once in Word (product labels, for example):Use an Excel spreadsheet to manage and store your data, then create barcodes in that spreadsheet using our Excel macros. Save and close the spreadsheet before the next steps.

  • Design your label/document/design/package template in Word. Word comes preloaded with hundreds of label, mailing and design templates: you should find one that suits your needs. If not, you can create your own.

  • Use the 'Mailings' option in Word to import the barcodes that you created in your Excel spreadsheet. Word's step-by-step Mail Merge wizard is incredibly helpful, and will walk you through the importing process.

  • If the imported data looks like strings of scrambled text, use your document's font menu to format the barcode sections into the appropriate Azalea barcode font. Size the barcodes by increasing or decreasing the point size.

  • Make sure that the font color is true black. Don't use font adjustments like bold, italic, etc.

  • You're ready to print or save.



  • Create a blank text field in your application where you want the barcode to be.

  • Use the C39Tools barcode wizard to create your barcode.

  • Copy the barcode, switch back to your application and paste into the waiting text field

  • If the pasted data looks like a string of scrambled text, highlight the entire string and use your applications's font menu to format it into the appropriate Azalea barcode font. Size the barcode by highlighting it then increasing or decreasing the point size.

  • Make sure that the font color is true black. Don't use font adjustments like bold, italic, smooth, etc.

Remember that you can't simply type your data into a barcode font; barcodes must be created in a barcode wizard, or using our code for Excel, Crystal Reports, etc. 350c69d7ab


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