The designer of this FontStruction has chosen not to make it available for download from this website by choosing an “All Rights Reserved" license.
Please respect their decision and desist from requesting license changes in the comments.
If you would like to use the FontStruction for a specific project, you may be able to contact the designer directly about obtaining a license.
"NN Sans Wide" is a semi-bold font designed for titling, signage, and high legibility in the Nwehu Nuswei language. Thanks to FontStructor "unci" whose "spacefurs" font served as the basis for the brick-patterns of most of the Nwehu Nuswei letters in "NN Sans Wide".
ABOUT NWEHU NUSWEI
Nwehu Nuswei (in IPA: [nwɛ'hə nə'swɛj]) is an artificial language for human discourse in speech, writing, and digital communication. It is not based on any existing human language, but makes use of human language "universals" whenever practicable to make it as easy as possible for all people to learn and use it. The language has been under development since 1976 as an intellectual exercise. The Website is at http://LarryKrieg.name/NN/
Because the word-structure is strictly Consonant-Vowel-Consonant-Vowel, each glyph represents either a consonant or a vowel, depending on its position in a word. There are 16 consonant sounds and 16 vocalic sound-combinations, hence 16 graphemes. Upper- and lower-case variants of each grapheme are offered in this font, giving 32 "letter" glyphs, plus 16 numeric glyphs (zero through fifteen), plus 9 punctuation marks that are not shared with Latin character-sets.
For ease in typing, NN glyphs are assigned to the closest corresponding Latin characters by sound. Glyphs representing vocalic sound combinations are assigned to accented vowels, so it is necessary to use a keyboard that makes accented Latin vowels available. The easiest on the basic standard computer keyboard is "US-international". This makes it possible to produce NN letters simply by typing Latin letters and formatting with an NN font.
|Info:||Created on 22nd January 2018 . Last edited on 15th June 2019.|