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Khnum /ħe.'nu:m/. I've updated this font, and given it an italic version, which is available on Font Library. There are three versions: Regular, B Regular, and MS Regular. B is for Bulgarian. MS is for Macedonian and Serbian. The inspiration for Khnum came from Media SA, which was my first large-scale font created many years ago. However, I wanted this font to be a non-modular font, so I re-created it on a small-scale.
Khnum has been updated and redrawn, and is now called Hhenum, which you can get on Font Squirrel.
@winty: yeah, the N looks better this way. :)
I've altered a few more characters—the exclamation marks, the interrobang, fixed the inverted glottal stop, the Greek Xi (which for this design I found too thin) & tonos, etc. With so many characters, I sometimes miss a few with the wrong blocks/angles.
ｎｏｔ ｐｉｘｅｌ ＋ ０４／１０
ａｗｅｓｏｍｅｎｅｓｓ ＋ ０３／１０
ｎｏｔ ｍｏｎｏ ＋ ０２／１０
ｕｎｉｃｏｄｅ ＋ ０３／１０
ｆａｖｏｒｉｔｅ － ２／１０
ＴＯＴＡＬ： ｆａｖｅ ＋ １０／１０
i like it
@imkellyli: Why, thank you. :)
This is absolutely amazing work. Each and every letter have been crafted with skill and precision. They are slick with fine curves and razor sharp edges. The caracter set is super massive. The text rendered looks beautiful and easy to read. The spacing is generous; no major kerning issues (even before kerning). Khnum takes fontstructing to another level. Added to my Favorites. 10/10
:) Thanks, Frodo. I did space it wider due to the lack of being able to kern it. The idea for this font was for a friend of mine, as well as for my music project. He uses a version of it on his website (metallife magazine), while I use it for my artistic logo font (I & O Media). If I feel up to it, there are a couple of letters that I would update, such as the Ezhes, the Yoghs, and the Cyrillic Dzes, which, of course, I might do. So, thanks again. I also love most of your work—it's very creative.
The lack of an ear on the g is intentional. I don't care for the ear, and with typography, any idea is optional. There are no set guidelines as to how characters should look, it's really just a matter of recognizability, not what people are accustomed to. As for the y, and the numbers, et cetera, I only have two angles in the font, so I constructed all the letters based on that idea. As for the Cyrillic letters, I prefer the original design for those letters, which is why De and El look like A, and Ef and U being squat—if you will—has always looked unbalanced to me—I prefer them with descenders. The corners of the letters, by the way, are the way they are, because all other letters in the font follow the same design. And, I and Em—not a bad idea. I hadn't thought about lowercase em looking like t.
I love the Q In fact, the whole font is rather attractive, nice for text. The occasional unexpected angles (3;A,K,R,W etc.) make it more pleasant than other modern Sans. Perfect. 10/10
@Aeolien: Thank you. I'm rather fond of my Q, and my tilde, as well. :) I love sci-fi type fonts.
Oops. I had forgotten to fix the circle on the recording symbol, i.e., the circled p. I also added an information symbol.
Hey peeps. :) I've updated this font and gave it an italic version. I've moved all relevant characters to their respective code points, and added a lot more. The three versions pertain to Cyrillic, i.e., the B version is for Bulgarian, while the MS version is for Macedonain and Serbian. You can get it on Font Library. Enjoy.
P. S.: I've also altered the spacing on the stacked diacritics—they are no longer cramped.
Isn't it maned the Latin Upsilon?
@77: If you are referring to the V with hook, then, no. 01B2 is actually called Latin letter V with hook, and is right next to Latin capital letter Upsilon. It belongs to the African language group and was modeled after the italic-styled v, which tended to be rounded. In most African languages it is a vowel—thus the u-shape. Only one language uses the v-form, and it is not a vowel, being similar to 'bv'.
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