I actually think PingFang is fine for beginners myself, but I'm also a strong advocate of learning Chinese characters late + not wasting lots of time on stroke order / components / etc in the early going; PingFang is a fairly standard modern-Hei-style font, its forms are close to those of most of the Chinese text you'll end up reading (on computers) and so it's as good a choice to start building up your Chinese reading skills as any. If you want something more similar to what you'd encounter in a textbook, we offer Song- and Kai-style fonts as paid add-ons (in the Add-ons screen). Song is what much/most Chinese printed text is in; it's more calligraphic than Hei (thick endings on strokes) but still very readable at small font sizes; think of it as serif versus sans-serif, Times New Roman to PingFang's Helvetica. Kai is more akin to Brush Script or some other decorative script typeface; in printed text for native Chinese speakers you sometimes see it taking the place that italics do in English, but it's more often used on signs / headlines / etc than in body text. It's really designed around calligraphy, not print, and because of that it doesn't perform very well at small sizes; it's kind of muddy and hard-to-read, since the shifts in stroke weight are gradual / subtle instead of big and obvious as in Song. However, the individual characters are very pretty at larger sizes, and do a good job of showing off character forms + stroke order, so it's heavily used in textbooks / graded readers / etc for that reason.