This font is a facsimile of a substitution cipher from The Shadow #10, "Chain of Death." Letters are replaced by blocky symbols, which consist of pairs of rectangular shapes separated by a space. To encrypt a message, the symbols are connected together by their outer right and left edges. This gives the appearance of a much greater set of symbols than there actually are, and the spaces will confuse potential codebreakers. There are no numerals or punctuation. I included square brackets ("[" and "]") for two special symbols that are frequently used to begin and end sencryptions (you can type messages [like this]).
This font I made in a jiffy. I thought about making a pixely font, mainly for coding, so I quickly prepared this thing.
Should I add more characters? I was thinking about adding Cyrillic, but my main idea was a font for HTML, so I only did Basic Latin and More Latin. (ANSI) If I wanted to do other characters, I could have just typed an HTML entity.
Yet I'm still stuck. Even though it is a monospace font, it could be used for writing, so it may need more characters. I don't know. Put your thoughts in the comments if you so desire.
06-03-2020: Added Cyrillic and fixed diacritical Latin characters.
For write in code. I have simply divided the alphabet into two parts, removing the H. Each letter of the code are translated into two letters of the normal alphabet, it would be something like: AZ BY CX DW EF FU GT IS JR KQ LP MO NÑ. The first letter of the code as if it were an alphabet, will be AZ, while the second will be BY. And so with the others until the n-ñ. The H goes apart
Trying to achieve maximum readability and symbol differentiation within a reasonable size.This is a clone of CatseyeCode7x15R
Theban, "the witch's script", a cryptography for magic and other purposes. Numbers for various symbols.
A Designer's font with decorative tiles instead of letters as we know them. I think they'd make nice borders. Lord Quadretto has a sample of a frame.
Based on the decorative identity squares that FontStruct members get when they join. My design is based on the elaborate squares of Lady Quadretti. I just had to replace the decorative bricks with the plain square which showed how much Quadretta relies on the variety of bricks to be interesting and different.This is a clone of Lady Quadretta
A typeface designed to be ideal for coding applications. This typeface aims to be a simple pixel font that can both easily be read at small sizes and also look classy at the same time. Each character is designed to have its own unique shape to avoid confusing one character with another (something I found to be a common issue with most pixel fonts).This is a clone
A 5x5 font which has vertical bilateral symmetry, as if a mirror were covering half of it. Surprisingly readable!
Just a cool code language me and my school friends had the idea of. I can't download it on this computer, but if you can download it then let me know what else I should add/change.
What a horrible night to have a font!
This font adds upon the font "Castlevania 2" by Patrick Lauke. I am a coder, and simply can't use fonts without their having all the necessary symbols. I did this very quickly, and it may be inaccurate or imbalanced so feel free to take it and remix it yourself!
Public transport & travel related icons. Most of these are designed to leave room above/below themselves for text while still fitting into a square canvas. So, they can more easily be used to create actual program icons, signs, etc.
This was my first icons font so it doesn't conform to the 10x10 standard I established later for fonts like Donjonikons...
A - Airplane
B - Bus
C - Cable Car
D - Dirigible
E - Escalator
F - "Phone" Sign
G - Gondola
H - Helicopter
I - "Parking" Sign
J - "Lost & Found" Sign
K - "Luggage Claim" Sign
L - Locomotive
M - Maglev/Monorail Train
N - "Infirmary" Sign
O - Ocean Liner
P - APC/Armored Car
Q - Bus (front view)
R - Rickshaw
U - Riverboat/Ferry
V - Van
W - Taxi
X - Boxcar
Y - Bike/Scooter
Z - Zeppelin
A vertical take on Morse code. These glyphs are read left-to-right from the bottom up and spaced so that 1 pixel = 1 unit of time, whether moving horizontally or vertically. Letters have 3 spaces between them and words have 7 spaces.
The result is a concise design that can easily be fed to tone-generation or image-to-audio software (e.g., AudioPaint) to produce accurately encoded & timed Morse code, no matter the frequency (speed) of the transmission. You can use this principle to create and place messages into music or games, make messages match a tempo or beat, arpeggiate words and turn them into music or sound effects, and much more.
The name is a pun. :P
21NOV2018: I've recently learned that many radio stations use an expanded version of the International Morse Code, adding many symbols and punctuation to it. Though these new glyphs are not part of the standard, they are commonly used and agreed on, so I will keep adding them as I find them.
Original size: 4pt (use multiples of this size for pixel perfection)