This ornate typeface was designed with the intention to give every part of a letterform some curve. The end result was a typeface that mirrored the rounded shape of old-fashioned wood spindles like one might find on an antique dinning chair or an elaborate staircase in an ancestry home. Spindles like these were handcrafted and born from the finest lumber a proud wood worker could find. This same type of pride went into the crafting of Simple Spindle.
Type inspired by old computer terminal typefaces and 8-bit style fonts.
A narrow font combining (neo-)gothic inspirations with angular and simplistic influences. It features Latin and Cyrillic characters.
Trying to achieve maximum readability and symbol differentiation within a reasonable size.This is a clone of CatseyeCode7x15R
An Arial Narrow clone to make Arial Narrow a little bit narrower.
A font composed of only uppercase. The capitals have a little chip on the corner for stylization.
This is my attempt to make the smallest possible font. Each character fits inside a 3x3 pixel square (4x4 pixels if you include the space between characters). This font can be useful where pixel space is at a premium, like on an LED matrix or a mechanical display.
I don't consider this a truly complete font because there is no distinction between the capital letters and small letters. Also, some of the special characters can be difficult to descern without context. Nevertheless, this font can create readable text strings and convey information using a minimum of resources.
I am publishing this font under a Creative Commons license, so that anyone can use it for any purpose. Attribution is appreciated but not required.
Leave a comment if you make something cool with it!
James Robert Patrick IV
"Simple waves" My first creation, it is a quite basic font. If you are using this font and need a character I have not made, please comment and I'll do my best to edit it.
Being my first creation, this is a simple font of clock-like, digital characters. I made this font because I couldn't use all the other digital-like fonts I've found for commercial use, so I figured I'd just make my own! (And since I wouldn't say it's too good of a font, I've set a simple license.)
Some were a little tougher and don't technically follow the rules a digital clock would, but it's much better than them making little to no sense.
I may end up remaking this font with it being more high-quality and better overall, but I have no serious plans on doing that just yet. (Perhaps I've made a second version as you're reading this and I forgot to remove this part!)
I needed a pixel font that was optimized in space but still comfortably readable, so I created Simpixel.
As three by five (3x5) seemed a reasonable size for capital letters and numbers (cf. A, B, E, S; 2, 3, 8 etc.), I tried my best. This didn't always work, as particular letters naturally need more horizontal space (cf. M, W; N, Q), such that some ended up four or five pixels wide (Though I have created a monospaced version - Simpixel Mono - where I managed to also condense those letters to 3x5).
I then worked on the small letters and eventually the rest of the Latin and even the Greek letters, just for fun. Of course, the less basic letters tend to be larger in size. Emoticons, pictograms and miscellaneous symbols fall into that category too (cf. ½, ⅓, ⅔, ¼, ⅛, ⅜, ⅝, ⅞, ⅟, etc).
With all that being said, thanks for checking this out!
60's - 70's intergallactic television shows were the inspiration for this font, while it originated as a simple Arial Bold font. Stretched and squeezed through space and time itself, this typeface is sure to have geeks and nerds alike on the edge of their seats and begging for more.
This font is majoritively made up of rounded edges, save for a few sharp edges to add definition to certain characters. Made with simplicity in mind.