Can you identify these two typefaces?

The monospaced one is used in James May's book 'How to land an A330 Airbus', and the grotesque one is from a 70's NASA technical report. Any pointers will be highly appreciated. Thanks.

Comments

The monospaced letters (but unfortunately not the numerals) are very similar to [[http://www.fontsquirrel.com/fonts/ProFontWindows|ProFontWindows]] free font designed by Andrew Welch (SQ Software, 1987)

The grotesque is very close to [[http://www.findmyfont.com/index.php/fonts/font-preview?fset=ITC&ffam=ITC...'s&wrap=2|ITC Franklin Gothic Book]] with small differences in /G, /1 (you can use /I) and /8

The grotesque from 70's NASA technical report reminds me of letterings done with [[http://typophile.com/node/79271|Leroy Lettering Machine]] (including some suggestions for similars such as Leroy Lettering Light, Planscribe, Engineering Plot) Adding [[http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/urw/gordon/|Gordon]] and [[http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/btn/register-sans-btn|Register Sans]].
Unfortunately, I don't have a match for the monospaced either but I can point point to a direction that you may find helpful: [[http://www.fontshop.com/fonts/downloads/neubauladen/nb55set|NB55]] by [[http://www.neubauladen.com|Neubauladen Stefan Gandl]], [[http://www.hypefortype.com/catalogsearch/result/?q=Neutura|NE Saber and Saber Hund]], suprb [[http://www.youworkforthem.com/designer/48/suprb/|ASCA and ASCA-D]], Identikal [[http://www.hypefortype.com/bennu-sans-a.html|Bennu Sans A and B]], [[http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/scannerlicker/gerusa/|Gerusa]], [[http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/dimitrelima/0arame/|ARAME]], [[http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/nicksfonts/roundabout-nf|Roundabout]]

Thanks for the prompt replies.

Leroy was a good pointer. I will pursue it further. Lineto's Gravur Condensed comes close as well.

Incidentally the monospace is also a Lineto creation called [[http://lineto.com/1.0/cont_des_37.html|Autoscape]]. I had seen it in use in a degree project, and I managed to track down the guy, who then passed on the name to me. There is an obvious connection to ProFont like you mentioned.