Just when you thought I was out of 5x5 pixel font ideas...
A semibold Gongclonker made to the same specs as the original - 5x5 with no wasted matrix.This is a clone of Gongclonker
Cyberpunk is a sans serif font used primarily for any project related science fiction. Creating this font was a fun process, the idea of having the letters be thick and thin really spoke to me, as well as, having parts of the letter not fully connect.
This is my first font which includes the "More Latin" set.
This font is based on the 2002 GBA game of the same name
By request, a chat/comics font which combines features of "Micro Machina" and "Chlorophyte". I took some other liberties with it as well in order to make it more distinctive (see MSVWacegjmtyz).
This turned out extremely well! It's more open and airy than many of my larger designs, and is pleasant and easy to read even at the original size.
Supports Dutch and English.
Future Retro is a geometric typeface that has an implied roundness. The shape and contrast within each letter invokes a retro and a futuristic feeling at the same time. Future Retro is a sans serif display typeface with clear readability. Future Retro is great for large scale type in posters, signage, merchandise, headlines, titles, etc.
This is a font I made that's inspired by the minuscule form of the insular script used by the Anglo-Saxons in Medieval England. It includes the special medieval characters "æ" (ash), "þ" (thorn), "ð" (Eth) and "ƿ" (Wynn) as the letter "w". Happy typing! :D
I needed a pixel font that was optimized in space but still comfortably readable, so I created Simpixel.
As three by five (3x5) seemed a reasonable size for capital letters and numbers (cf. A, B, E, S; 2, 3, 8 etc.), I tried my best. This didn't always work, as particular letters naturally need more horizontal space (cf. M, W; N, Q), such that some ended up four or five pixels wide (Though I have created a monospaced version - Simpixel Mono - where I managed to also condense those letters to 3x5).
I then worked on the small letters and eventually the rest of the Latin and even the Greek letters, just for fun. Of course, the less basic letters tend to be larger in size. Emoticons, pictograms and miscellaneous symbols fall into that category too (cf. ½, ⅓, ⅔, ¼, ⅛, ⅜, ⅝, ⅞, ⅟, etc).
With all that being said, thanks for checking this out!
By request, a polygonal font with a slightly militaristic feeling.
The truncated polygonal perimeter of most glyphs is somewhat inspired by the lettering on World War I planes, tanks, and ships. These forms of lettering tended to have more square aspect ratios. I changed that to give this font more personality and to condense it so more text could fit on a line.
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.
It's font from my games but, you may download it.
This typeface was concevied two years ago and later shelved. Thought that it was still worth finishing so here it is. It's another take on the square dot matrix style that I did with the MinSha typeface back in 2010.