A techy, sci-fi font with sharp angles and a unique design, perfect for all sorts of projects.
It's been a fun one to make, this one. A very late-90s futurism slant to it, if you want something for your Dreamcast convention it's pretty much all yours.
Based off the font on Gary Numan's 1979 albums, Cars and The Pleasure Principle. I learned just now it's called Aquarius, a little font designed in 1972.
https://fontstruct.com/fontstructions/show/1752328/cyberbugThis is a clone of TLoF Nature
The letterform for the д came to me in a sudden burst of inspiration.
You can't use this font, it's not yet finished.
I published this because I just want to know what would happen if I published a fontstruct.
Here's a preview of my first font I made in fontstruct. I initially made this font in Geometry Dash level editor (yeah, you've read it right) and left unfinished and I decided to reconstruct the font here in fontstruct.
Fontstruct is really good font creating website (I wish there was offline app/software version of fontstruct). I've encountered an annoying jumbled brick bug, but fortunately I've manage to fix the bug, by replacing "my bricks" with the correct bricks from below (don't know how to explain).This is a clone
It`s saving unregular and futuristic look of original font with contract forms.
https://fontstruct.com/fontstructions/show/1727744/tokyo-rumbleThis is a clone of Neo-Konstructivizm
Remember that time in the future, when there was a deadly global virus, then they tried to force everyone to take a mandatory untested vaccine, along with an implanted GPS chip that is cryptocurrency controlled and could track you worldwide, along with embedding additional restritions on civil liberties and personal freedom? Oh wait, thats now. Silly humans.
Future technology, like nanoimplants, will be magically rendered invisible with the use of nanotechnology utilizing atomic sized processors enabled through ferro electrics in conjunction with nanowires and carbon nanotubes operating from a ternary extradimensional mathematical framework. Or something like that.
Ironically, this font works best in macro sizes, not micro or nano.This is a clone
Remember that time in the future, when those mean, hyper-aggressive, sarcastic aliens tried to take over the planet? Those guys were jerks. But I did like the font that they used to communicate with us measly humans. Alternate extraterrestrial realities are the future.This is a clone
Remember that time in the future now where we would blame immigrants for taking our jobs, and nobody talked about how robots can now execute many repetitive industrial manufacturing tasks, do gymnastics, disarm bombs, while working 24/7 without breaks, health insurance or labor unions, and how cars/drones could drive themselves with artificial intelligence that improves daily? That was the good ol' day. Now robots can perform surgical procedures. That video of a robot carefully removing the skin off of a grape was awesome. 4 out of 5 medical robots prefer the G1 Prone font for their personal visual linguistic representation due to its surgical precision and linear execution. The future of TeleRobotic medicine, or any laborious human endeavor, will be in the hands of our cold, unfeeling robot overlords. =)This is a clone
This was a spinoff of my SpartanTech font, based out of the Halo 3 Video Game. I would describe it as representationally techno-militaristic.
Spacero. It is a fontstructed remake of the Linotype Spacera font with an augmented lowercase set and hexagonal serifs all around. Just looked at the creation date, and saw that this has been just sitting around for over a decade. Where did the time go?
What would futuristic type design be without ridiculously wide letters?
Also looks great at narrower widths down to 50%.
(2nd entry to #FutureComp)This is a clone
Some well-known logos reimagined in a futuristic setting. Clone and create your own futuristic brand with every letter available as a seperate brick.
Made for FontStruct's Future Competition. This display typeface was designed with a little influence from stencil, this font has rounded corners intermixed with angular corners, and gaps in unusual places. It also uses the “two-storey” lowercase g, which was a challenge to fit cohesively within the restrictions I gave myself.
ASCII + Cyrillic.