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Here is a font to implement a simple ASCII Art drawing package.
I decided to be laynecom for a day, and this is the result. Didn't have time for numbers and punctuation though, unfortunately...
Some alternates available in Extended Latin A. Suggestions and critiques encouraged, as always. Thanks and enjoy!
elza: serif meets ball terminal... I found out the Germans actually have a word for this: 'Tropfenserife', which roughly translates as 'teardrop-serif'. Normally appearing at the end of strokes in letters such as a,c,f,g,j and r, I have tried to build this font around it, using it as its main design feature.
More of an experiment than an attempt at an amazing typeface, but I thought it'd be a fun entry nonetheless. Don't let the creation date fool you: I started this design in early 2014. There were many issues that had to be remedied before publishing, most notably the lack of characters and major discrepancies between the shapes of serifs (some were entirely triangular, others entirely curved). It's still heavily a work in progress. Suggestions are encouraged, especially for the Q and punctuation. Thanks and enjoy!This is a clone
Serifcomp entry. Still working on kerning. (Some parts look uneven because the FontStructor makes composites look thicker)
Serif comp entry number1. No numbers nor any other glyphs at the moment as I'm working on various important projects. For now I pronounce this font finished as it's perfectly useable for posters, signs, parties, made for use in English speaking countries or for use in languages that can get by without their specific diacritics and other glyphs.
Sorry my dear European families and friends, we'll get our own cultural heritages honoured with our own glyphs after this competition is over as it does take time, effort, patience and designing to make them.
I wonder how long before this font is downvoted without a constructively useful observation --- simply because it was designed by me who critized someone's attitude regarding his lack of respect for another Fontstructor's absolute right to be an individual and create a font exactly how he/she wants it to be.
Messe Muenchen is my latest in a series of fonts named after German Trades Fairs. This one could be put to good use in a college logo or something similar.
for commercial use look here: https://chequered.ink/font-license/
This particular font was basically just an oversimplified version of Gryphon Serif. I called it "Tick" because it looked like a typewriter font to me, and typewriters make a ticking sound whenever you use them.