I made a very blocky, industrial sort of style, then added art deco-style line width variation. Then, a couple of tech lines here, a couple of details there, and SHAZAM! We get these 1950's-era raygun-toting space race zippity zap letters. It's a font Marvin the Martian might use...
Original size: 7px (use multiples of this value for pixel perfection)
Inspired by the starting point 'elegant' , this font was developed looking at the structure of constellations, and how a number of different points can be interpreted into images. The fine, interconnected lines of the typeface reflect the delicate and subtle connotations of the word 'elegant', and it is designed to be used as a display face. the name 'Cassiopeia' is taken from an existing constellation, initially listed in the 2nd century.
Retrofuturism, no sharp corners (except in the percent sign because of the smaller zeroes). Should probably better differentiate S/5... Also first try at Cyrillic.
The overall theme that was thought of when making this typeface I was looking for a more sci-fi feel with a little mix of war. Started with a more cut in some letters.
I created this typeface based on the theme 'Systematic'. I wanted it to have a simplistic and robotic style with inspiration from a calculator's font. I produced each letter to fit into the same rectangular box shape so that they are all accurate and precise. I titled my font 'Meticulous' as it is careful, orderly and has attention to detail.
I made this with the a retro, space, horror theme. I really wanted this to give off a space horror vibe, something that was meant to be used with space horror movies, games, or things like that. I hope you like this typeface, and comment with constructive criticism!
A sci-fi steelpress typeface made from the best cutouts in the galaxy. Bold and videogame-like style gives it an powerful but ominous appeal.This is a clone
NOTE : Only use capital letters.
A to Z, SS, TH, ?, !, 0 to 9, double letter symbol.
The 'ss' letter is obtained by typing 's' or the small letter sharp, 'th' is obtained by typing 't' or the greek capital letter theta.
The "double lettre" symbol is obtained with ':'.