Version 1.3: Added Polish.
Another asymmetrical sans-serif made for use in rulebooks for the Freeform Limitless Adventure Kit (FLAK) pen-and-paper game system. This one is classed as a hybrid and works well at all point sizes!
It began as a Constant Height design, but now I don't classify it as such since most of the letters with diacritics are taller than those without. A few letters (eszett, thorn, eta, etc.) are allowed to descend slightly, as well.
This font has also found some use on signage at a friend's bistro!
UPDATE 07 Oct 17: In February something happened to the font, re-arranging every single brick to somewhere else. I just now got around to fixing it.
Parentheses can be used as caps for the beginnings and ends of sentences.
For this font the idea was to make something which looked extremely clear at small sizes and which was optimized for speedreading. The low-polygonal style combined with the thick lines makes this a good font for footnotes and marginalia, thus the name.
Taken from the story screens from Capcom's 1989 arcade brawler Final Fight. (Interestingly, this font can also be found in the tile set from the Street Fighter 2 arcade game). Accented letters are completely custom.
It breaks up clusters of words wherever punctuation appears. This might help with reading it out loud, by showing how long a sentence is at a glance and making it very obvious where to pause.
It's font from my games but, you may download it.
Recreation of the pixel font from Enix's "Dragon Quest" (1986) on the NES, later released in North America as "Dragon Warrior" (1989) (but with a different main font, obviously).
In the game's tileset, the dakuten and handakuten for the hiragana and katakana are separate tiles (with one exception), and positioned in the line above the character they relate to. In this recreation, these characters are pre-combined into a single glyph.
Apart from these changes, only the characters present in the game's tile set have been included.
Cybersquare was designed to be a display font. The flat serifs and square counters give the essence of something old that is merging with new technologies. The name Cybersquare comes from the influence of Courier in code and the square nature of the letterforms. It is a typeface created using old ideas to look into the possible future. Cybersquare is meant to be used large on products such as posters and book covers.