Original - titles from "goverment tele-radio-company Mountain Altai"'s 90s and begin 2000s TV shows. Added Altai letters.
Реконструкция шрифта с телепередач ГТРК "Горный Алтай" 90-х и начала 2000-х. Добавлены буквы алтайского алфавита.
This is my recreation of the Arial font in pixel form as used for on-screen program guides for Dish Network in the United States and Bell Satellite TV (formerly Bell ExpressVu) in Canada during the 1990s and 2000s, albeit with some modifications...
*This font will be updated occasionally with more characters added... As such, for now, this is NOT a complete set...
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
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.
A monospace font that mimicks the OSDs of yore. Some glyphs have been taken from datasheets for old character generator integrated circuits, and others have been modified or created from scratch.
Inspired by raster scanning & horizontal synchronization for image & video display.
Building on the work done by Nazlfrag to design "Nerug" (https://fontstruct.com/fontstructions/show/347722/nerug), I spent some time working on capitals and symbols. Tried to blend angles and curves. It isn't perfect but it's fun. :) Looking at the characters, I should clone this to make a version with regular-size numerals.
As per Nazlfrag's 2010 original, this is the font seen in ABC Australia's Gruen Transfer, Gruen Nation, Gruen Planet, and its most recent incarnation, Gruen. This font is simply called "Gruen" to match.This is a clone of nerug
A font I designed for the animation series, "The Boris Barkov Show". This is made to look blocky and industrial, but still fairly modern. It's mostly built on a 5x5 grid, and is perfectly useable as a pixel font, but is meant for high-res applications.
The show's titlecards only use this font in uppercase. But, I designed a lowercase for the sake of accessibility.
The show is about a stereotypically Russian, mustachioed, ushanka-wearing pug named Boris Barkov. Apart from speaking both English and Russian, he's able to play the video game "Escape From Tarkov", wield a sword and rifle, and carry and throw objects despite his lack of opposable thumbs. His nemesis is PugB (the Americanized "Rambo" pug) and he's rumored to have shady dealings with Sam Yippington, the Latvian Dachsund arms dealer...
a vcr inspired font
Neurostile BXT. Bold Extended. Eurostile & Microgramma influence.
Completely re-worked edit of Eurostijl, upscaled from 2:1 filter to 2:2.This is a clone