The best resume typeface is easy for humans to read and applicant tracking systems that rely on optical character recognition to scan. Consider typefaces that suit the style of your resume and the type of job you are seeking. You should avoid using too many fonts, as this can distract readers from the substance of your resume. It may be best to use a conventional font throughout your resume and rely on formatting to make subtitles stand out. If you are in a creative field or want to experiment with the emotional responses researchers find that consumers associate with different typefaces, you should still make sure your resume is readable. Choose fonts that contribute toward rather than detract from your professional presentation. You may benefit most from a resume in one of the conservative typefaces found on many computers such as Arial, Calibri, Century Gothic, Century Schoolbook, Georgia, Times New Roman, or Verdana. Vary fonts or formatting between subtitles and content to add visual accents that make your resume eye-catching and easier to skim.