I was given feedback that the capitals were too wide in the original Kimura. Rather than replacing them in the font, I've made a new version nice and quickly so you can decide for yourself. Or have both, even. I would like that.This is a clone of Kimura
I really liked my last slab serif font, and so I decided to make another one. This time, we've put the file on it and rounded the corners.
I've moved from Russia to Germany, here. We have a classic, 70s inspired design, which could still be a futuristic-looking one in the right lights.
Imagine a "font designed in 1999 to show what fonts would look like in 2019". It's half right, at least. Totally the sort of thing you would find in an early PS2 space shooter or something.
It's very much like Metrolux, but futuristic and smooth. Contains a bunch of small changes too.This is a clone of Metrolux
At first I started to struct the lettering seen on the book cover of:
"Tot elkaar veroordeeld 'De Nederlands-Duitse economische betrekking' (tussen 1945-1957)"by Martijn Lak.
But doing a little more research it turned out to be the 1988 geometric typeface "Senator" originally designed by Zuzana Licko.
I took the liberty of making sort of a replica.
I made a couple of small changes here and there trying to improve its overall look.
Inspired a little bit by my previous font Nordkurve. As a result, I've named it after another German Formula One track curve. Nürburgring, this time.
Actaeon has eaten its vitamins, said its prayers, and now it's all grown up and become a big strong sans-serif.This is a clone of Actaeon
Another free 5x5 pixel font for game developers. This one has a vaguely authoritarian quality thanks to the hard 90° angles.
Looks like a Game Boy font to me!
A clinical font, an attempt at trying to work curves in a non-curved setting. I believe this works stronger as a text font, and I've given it the usual Euro specials, as well as Google font support if you are such way inclined.
Also added some Russian support because why not? It looks like it'd fit. Also Greek, too.
Another attempt to make a usable narrow monospace programming font.
The 8/6 block thick versionThis is a clone of Friendly Geek Semibold
This is the 7/6 block version. I've been liking this weight for programming at size 8.
- Upper case
- Table cells
Not Good for...
- Normal Text
Sometimes Good, Sometimes not...
- For each display screen size, one or two weights work well
I have changed the 'h' and the '+' to work better for programming. Changed the 'F' to make it more clearly different from the 'f'. Before it was looking a little bit like lower case somehow.This is a clone of Friendly Geek
A surprisingly modern chunky sans-serif font. Named after the first turn of the German F1 circuit Hockenheim, I didn't initially design this with a name in mind, but I think this would work pretty well in a motorsports context. Expect a serif version soon, it may not be too hard to do.
Friendly Geek is the regular version of Friendly Geek Light. Its widths are all 6/6 block rather than 4/6 block. The outlines of the glyphs have generally been left the same, with the insides being filled with 2/6 extra width.This is a clone of Friendly Geek Light
My second attempt to make my own block set
This font is an adaptation of Officina Sans by Erik Spiekermann. It is meant to save ink and therefore the planet and your wallet. It can be used up to 12pt, above that the dots become visible and it loses legibility.
Developed by Marcos Ribeiro & Paulo Teixeira