I've had a specific font in mind for a design project for a while now, but I haven't been able to find anything like it online so I decided to try and replicate it myself. Using this font in Blender with an 'offset' value of about 0.20 yields pretty much the exact same font I was imagining, which is good enough for me :)
(fortunately I won't ever need to use a V or Z in the aforementioned project!)
OK, I think I have enough characters to release it as freeware (version 1.0). If you like it for a website, you can use it as a web font. You can clone it, download it, whatever. Hopefully, if you use it as a web font, you will add a link to my site, Font Journal (http://www.Font-Journal.com), in the credits of your website or blog (professional sites & blogs give credit for the resources used that aren't theirs), if you use it or distribute it, but that is not required.
I wish I could include a description with every archive, which is why I tend to usually distribute my fonts through my own site, so that I can setup an official distribution archive. But, I know there is more of a shot at getting it out there if FontStruct has an archive, too. Eventually once I get a few more UI characters added, I will put an official distribution archive up on Font Journal, too.
You can edit, modify, append or do whatever you need to do with this font, including sing it commercially or in creating your own art/graphic works, as long as all further redistributed derivatives remain under the same "Creative Commons Attribution Share Alike" license.
This is a freeware font, it should never be sold, or even be included as a part of a paid collection, it is FREE.
I added my logos, the Copyright, Trademarks and an assortment of little Dingbats. I like to use Dingbats for the UI when I design websites, so I tried to include quite a few without weighing the font down too much, so that it will still load quickly. But loading a vector based font for UI stuff is a lot easier and quicker than loading graphic files.
Any questions? Go ahead and ask!
There may be a few issues, although it has been published before, this is the point I have been trying to get to before making it public. I just noticed that some of the Dingbat characters didn't save right, so there is obviously still work to do.
If you see anything that needs to be addressed, be sure to shout out at me, I'll see if I can fix anything that needs to be addressed.
AH Ichidenne, font #7 of mine and arguably the best yet, despite being made in 7 days!
Note: There's actually only 172 characters of use here. The 173rd is the micro symbol, as in micrometer (µm). The 174th is Extended Latin's Gamma (I forgot which Extended Latin), and you can see it between the y with diaresis and the elipsis when viewing all characters. The 175th is the infinity sign. Why? Because I can. The 176th is the final ? character and is Unicode character FFFD.
Other Note: Sorry for the terrible uppercase More Latin characters. It's atrocious. My favorites of those are the O with tilde and A and O with circumflex.
I was experimenting with monospace and negative space letters on a grid. All the letters are on an 8-8 grid, It looks cool when you write with it.
Designed as part of my university course, this font is based around the word 'squishy', taking inspiration from body forms, shapes and the creases which are created from these body types. The emphasis is not so much around the shape itself, but the negative space between them. Designed as part of my university course, this font is based around the word 'squishy', taking inspiration from body forms, shapes and the creases which are created from these body types. The emphasis is not so much around the shape itself, but the negative space between them.
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.
Lightyears is a thin, round, geometric, no-nonsense sci-fi font, from the creator of Digital Desolation, Motion Control, and Reqruit Mk 2, as well as Fami Script (Thanks for the Top Pick!).