Version 1.1: Added uppercase. Lots of unkerned pairs (and general improvements) remain...
Experimenting with larger polygonal shapes. I think these polygons are the smallest ones which can be used to create glyphs that approach being truly circular. I made this design to show the polygons, so feel free to clone it.
Second addition to the FAUXHAUX typeface, this version includes Support for uppercase.
Enjoy!This is a clone of STF_FAUXHAUX
I made another font, just like everyone on this website. I learned about the composite tool and used it a few times in this font. I hope you can use this font.
This started as an alien sci-fi font, but early in its development I realized it looked a lot like "pohang station". So I ended up shelving my own ideas to create this demake.
My first fonstruction is based around the theme of malnutrition, but focuses on lesser acknowledged end of the spectrum, over-nutrition. I took inspiration from nature of skin and fat on overweight or obese bodies, putting emphasis on the folds and bulges you might typically see on the skin of a larger frame.
Experimental brush/pen thing. Has a slightly spooky look. Because of their tapering curves, many glyphs can render with a "split" or "stencil" look about them. This is due to software-imposed limitations on vector rendering. Designs which share this property can be considered Pseudostencils.
This design is not informed or inspired by any existing typographical traditions. I set out to make the "claw" bricks (as I call them) into a font and this is the result.
Stemless superminimal 2x2. It's small yet bold, much like Napoleon!
A seriously spurless sans-serif. It approaches minimalism, but doesn't quite get there. This gives it a look that lets it blend in with lots of things!
It reminds me of a font I saw years ago on some futuristic-looking tinned rations. I don't remember what the brand was, but I remember the label having a very rounded sans-serif font like this one.
I wondered what a plain version of Candylander would look like, so I made this. :D
I think a fully half-arc version could look even more stylish than this! Hope to find time to create one soon. (EDIT: Done, see Migrator)This is a clone of Candylander
An attempt to make a "classroom" font. It reminds me of a font style which was once commonly used on magnetic letters.
See also: Hydrangea Unicase
This is a somewhat bold font that is free for use by anyone.
Continuing my experimentation with diagonals. My goal was to make a font without vertical stems. English has 13 capital letters with vertical stems (B,D,E,F,H,I,K,L,M,N,P,R&T). Diagonia has 4 (I,M,T&W).
Inspired by a poster in one of the maps in Team Fortress 2. Serious. No joke
But I took it serious like how serious a rounded font should be treated.
I'll probably make a sans version. Wait for dat
This is my 3rd entry for the countercomp:note that this is derived from "MIDI-TRENTE". The actual letters, numbers etc have the same height as those on the plates of Midi-Trente.
This version frustrated me when I started it, every glyph previously on a plate required moving and adjusting their letter space (I have problems seeing the extremely pale grid lines to place letter width correctly): letter space was huge, I suspect this was linked to coming from Midi-Trente where every plate takes up 43x43 px and the letter spacing didn't automatically adjust to the narrower simple glyphs' requirements.
To make the font more useful I've added almost 200 glyphs to this version. One of them is a design --possibly not an official dingbat in Unicode-- to indicate "e-mail" as many people now give e-mail addresses and don't expect to receive a paper envolpe with stamp as the well known dingbat for "mail/letter/address" shows.This is a clone of Midi-Trente
This font was inspired by crockery decorated with a name which I saw offered in a car boot sale. My font's UC has delicately decorated glyps, visible before food is placed on the plates; LC shows plates after the meal, with food remnants covering/filling parts of glyphs ;)