Guess who made another font with diamonds? This uses both additive and subtractive techniques in a minimalistic way to make a moderately readable design. Best viewed at extremely small or extremely large sizes. At small sizes, it takes on a Western slab serif-esque appearance.
Mostly for wall or border decoration (you can read letters, but probably not the numbers). Every vertical line column is a letter(plus connection to previous column)! Have fun!
For dozenal counting system, " ' " serves as "0", "0" is "10", "-" is "11", "_" is "-", ":" is division, "*" is multiplication, ";" is for roots (as the opposite of powers, "^")
This monospace font was first created in paint using only the smallest possible grid (3x3), with wich every common glyph can (recognisable) be drawn. In this font not every glyph can be deciphered on its own. But on a second glance you shoud easily be able to read a word, phrase or a sentence.
The theme for this typeface is the word 'Filthy'. The letterform's structures are based on dust and the way it separates when a finger is dragged through it. Dust collects on objects that have been untouched for periods of time, often through neglect. The use of negative space and lack of border draws attention to the dot-work dust that forms around the accents of the letters. As a finger cleans dust, larger piles form where there is a change in direction. This helps identify the individual characters whilst keeping a minimalistic approach. This font can be used for headings and posters, or shop designs and logos. I have always felt this font would go well on a burger shack to help give a rustic or edgy look.