I finally made a folded-/ribbon-style design. This one contains a number of experimental techniques. Most notably, the swept parts of glyphs are allowed to extend beyond the letterwidths and sometimes even the baselines. This enhances the sense of movement, creates some interesting linkages, and reduces the need for kerning.
All of these shapes can be constructed with paper or ribbon, although lots of clever folding tricks, doubling, and pinning down/securing with glue would be required.
Alternate tilde on "±".
KYOOOOB! The font CANNOT BE HALTED.
When I was in school, there were two things everyone was drawing: the "Cool S" and the 3D Cube.
A logo font for Zephtronix, the name used for my music electronics-related projects. This will be printed onto guitar pedals and maybe a synthesizer or two!
What would happen if we combined a segmented display with a CACTUS? This. This is what would happen.
Instant Stratification! This font has it, and it's yours for the low price of NOOOOOOOTHIIIIIIIING.
A font inspired by the use of eggplants in video games. Many video games have unexpected eggplants in them. This is FontStruct's unexpected eggplant.
I decided to fill in the lowercase to add some variety. Hit SHIFT for shiny glyphs.
See also: Spellforged Servitor
Experimental font doodle made with the pizza slice brick. It reminds me of the keeled scales of a viper.
This creates many distinct visual effects depending on size and coloring!
An evil electromagnetic zigzag tape reel. Looks almost embossed, as if the letters were "pressed" into the waves somehow. In that way it reminds me of old hand-operated label makers. It also makes me think of electricity, TV static, ocean waves, tire tracks, fractured glass, and more depending on font size and color.
The name is inspired by an attack from a notorious NES game, "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde".
A chimera (fusion) made from art deco, barcode, and circuitry elements. It only employs angles where they are needed to differentiate glyphs.