Wall Dye

by zephram

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A 2x2 design which started with a "split" aesthetic and ended up with a "stenciled" one. I embraced the change and now all these glyphs are functional as stencils. They contain minimal stacking and no composites.

In some cases the inside is connected to the outside at only one point. If you decide to use this for stencilling, I recommend using a stout material for the stencil and storing it with care.

The name comes from one of the many, many old joke bands which I created.

Recommended: Use with kerning turned on!

Info: Created on 2nd May 2018 . Last edited on 31st May 2018.
License Creative Commons
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Well done!

i love the A and M

Comment by JingYo 2nd May 2018

Thanks much, @JingYo. :D

Comment by zephram 2nd May 2018
Comment by zephram 2nd May 2018

does this use 2x2 filters???

Comment by Se7enty-Se7en 2nd May 2018

Nope, default settings for Filters :D

Comment by zephram 2nd May 2018

v1.0 sample (no kerning; the software I use doesn't support it.)

Comment by zephram 2nd May 2018

Idea: A tag called "Designed for Design" for people who make DIY stuff offline. This is for fonts which have some immediate, ancillary use in a physical medium. My distinction for this is as follows: When the font has a design which facilitates other, physical designs or is itself a functional blueprint for something, it's "designed for design". If you look at it, consider it as a physical object, and think "I could build that" or "I could build something WITH that", it probably counts.

Here are some of my ideas for what counts:

- Stencils

- Mazes/Patterns (I'm borderline on this one)

- Fonts prepared for use in 3D art/3D printing for to make 3D objects

- Embroidered, Celtic, woven, and similar designs with a physically-achievable interwoven pattern

- Fonts which easily translate as depicted to a non-PC software environment

- Any font which uses stacked or fastened-together pieces to create its forms (LEGO fonts, fonts made to look like planks of wood nailed together, fonts which look like stacked dominoes, and anything else that seems "built" rather than "drawn")

- Any font which contains or creates functional blueprints or schematics: building diagrams, exploded views, etc.

- Any font which contains its own drawing guides

I'd love to hear anyone else's thoughts or opinions on this! And, if there's already a set or tag for this sort of thing, I'd love to know.

Comment by zephram 11th June 2018

Comments are closed.

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