This is the current OS/2 Orca font which took inspiration from MS Sans Serif.
First established in January 16th, 1997.This is a clone of OS2 Orca Pixel 2
This is close to the Emergency Alert System caption/text, but it's different. Instead, it just looks like the signal for TV captions.This is a clone of Teletext Signal
Revamped with New Heathcliff Helvetica, this is the Unicode version with IPA and phonetic supplements as well as Latin Extended-D.
First edited on May 30th, 2021. Last edited and modified on June 25th, 2021.This is a clone of New HTCLF Helvetica
Disney Subtitles 2021 is a new type of font which includes the serifness of the minuscule/majuscule letters of I, J, and L. It is said to be a comparison of Captions Inc., along with the popular Ascender UI and Andalé Sans.
This font was popularly introduced to many educational/filmographic DVDs such as the Schoolhouse Rock! series, Jim Henson's "The Muppets Take Manhattan", and many more. Some include a musical symbol (but only when no character or inanimate object is appearing in the scene and is to be shown in italics) according to a type of film/movie genre.
Last introduced from January 26th, 2001 to February 27th, 2002.
Published on Saturday, July 20th, 2019.
This is not exactly the Unicode version, but it is also a Basic Latin (along with the multilingual and supplements) font of the revamped Heathcliff Helvetica.This is a clone of Heathcliff Helvetica
Heathcliff Helvetica is a similar match between Helvetica and Neue Haas Grotesk. Same similar style than Helvetica, but a different trait than Morita Casual 2.This is a clone of Heathcliff Helvetica
Heathcliff Helvetica is a similar match between Helvetica and Neue Haas Grotesk. Same similar style than Helvetica, but a different trait than Morita Casual 2.
Morita Casual 2 is the second installment of the now Morita Casual series. The second version of Morita Casual also identifies the handwriting made entirely by Kazuhito Morita, a sibling of Jōkichi Morita. This font pack was later reissued and installed to the public and media by January 25th, 2003.
Morita Casual is a perplexive, handwritten font that was once published through other MS-DOS games, but did not obtain an example of "Ready to Read with Pooh", since it is not yet still restored by the DOS system. Morita Casual may refer to Jōkichi or Kazuhito Morita's handwriting, but it cannot be reflected to Tolman, which is from Berkeley Softworks (1985), containing the GEOS FontPack 1 (C64 version). No similarities within this font is questioned.
This is pretty similar to Small Fonts, with a twist of MS Sans Serif and CEEFAX Teletext 2. Notice that it is not pretty much compared to Unicode 4.5. This was reissued no later than August 23rd, 1997.
During the mid-80s to the 1990s, the BBC Crew had to copy the same teletext/closed-captioning direct from the UK, but throughout the Americas, other local TV stations decided to broadcast a newspaper-styled page, although it doesn't appear to look like MS Sans Serif from the same computer in 1994. CEEFAX Teletext 3 was then launced in December 27th, 1989 and was reissued no more than April 14th, 1995.
This was based off of MS Sans Serif, but to add the "teletext" feeling to it. This was reissued on August 24th, 1997.
Functionally reused in the 1970's, where they managed to put teletext, or closed-captioning in their TVs. This was way different to the one you see today.
The CEEFAX Bulletin consists of uppercase letters only.
Throughout early March 1998, in the UK, many CEEFAX pages have been updated, but in the US, when they show more pages, it recovers the same teletext style as mentioned in the UK.
In the UK and in many regions, it uses teletext. While in the US, it uses only closed-captioning. This renewed CEEFAX Teletext was first issued on January 30th, 1997.
The Log Sys Megatrends version doesn't resemble the Perfect DOS/Classic Console age of the American Megatrends BIOS, but it's perfect for BIOS information.
Log Sys Megatrends 2 resembles the recent Log Sys Alt, but this version has more than different numbers.This is a clone of Log Sys Megatrends
The Log Sys Megatrends version doesn't resemble the Perfect DOS/Classic Console age of the American Megatrends BIOS, but it's perfect for BIOS information.This is a clone of Log Sys 1
Closer to Unicode 2.0, which it has the Latin glyphs.
It kind of has a phone-to-digital feel, and that the font is quite a good resemblance to Log Sys 1 Alt.This is a clone of Unicode 2.0 (Latin Glyphs)
This font was originally cloned from Unicode 2.0, which it has the Latin glyphs.
It wasn't made to display it by phones, but there's more than a deal for this existing font. The phone-to-computer age doesn't die yet!This is a clone of Unicode 2.0 (Latin Glyphs)
It's quite not the same version as Unicodes 2.0, 3.0 and 4.5, but it's pretty obvious that this font has a sleek and bold feeling to it.
It might probably become one of the most popular pixelated fonts in the computer age.This is a clone of Log Sys 1 Alt
The alternate version of the current font which is prone/ immune to coding.
Much like Unicodes 2.0, 3.0 and 4.5, it all has the same style along to our computer age.
It may seem that this font is developed for coding, but the further improvements for this font have clearly been updated.This is a clone of Log Sys 1