A clone of the variable-width pixel font PlainAndSimple (itself a clone of Nano OK) that adds small serifs to many letters and some numbers, with the same weight as the rest of the font. Numbers are full-size here (about the size of a capital letter) instead of the narrrow versions in PlainAndSimple, with a slashed zero. Several other things have been updated, usually relating to the wider max width that the serifs require.This is a clone of PlainAndSimple
Derived from Nano OK, an earlier font of mine, but with more height and less weight on the capital letters. Having more height makes some of the punctuation less cramped as well. Extends 8 pixels above the baseline and 2 pixels below it. Variable width, with most capital letters 5 blocks wide, plus 1 more for spacing, and lower-case letters varying somewhat, though they are usually slightly narrower. Numbers are unusually narrow to help tell them apart from letters, and are between the lower-case and upper-case letters in height.This is a clone of Nano OK
I've had a specific font in mind for a design project for a while now, but I haven't been able to find anything like it online so I decided to try and replicate it myself. Using this font in Blender with an 'offset' value of about 0.20 yields pretty much the exact same font I was imagining, which is good enough for me :)
(fortunately I won't ever need to use a V or Z in the aforementioned project!)
A simple symbol font. Some of the symbols are also their latin letter counterparts, made to look like it belongs (this was on purpose), while others have a false relation (B).
Work in progress.
You can use it if you want, but don't say that you made it.
Cuz you didn't.
As of 323 charsThis is a clone
I designed my font around the theme ‘Elegant’ studying the Crown Jewels that are owned by the British Royal Family. I focused on the structure within each jewel and particularly was interested in how the light catches on certain shards within the stones. My initial idea was to shade each of the sections using a different colour, however this proved difficult with the ‘Fontstruct’ software. Eventually instead of shading with different colours I shaded uses the small dots to create a stipple effect which I believe to still be just as effective.
This is my second font and I decided to use as few features as possible. I call it 'Pleasant Type' because it is very simple and seems to both flow and seem sturdy. This was a lot of fun to make and turned out like this. I may work more on this in the future, but for now it's just uppercase letters.
[This is a fictional font for a fictional language that I created. You may use the font as you please, but don't change it or use it for commercial purposes. If I find out that this font was used for commercial purposes without my knowledge or was changed in any sort of way, I will take legal action.]
The Plaenee (English: pl-uh-ni, Plaenee Pronounciation: Pl-ei-ni) was a language created in 2003 by a French immigrant who felt the area she moved to (Pine Plains) need more culture. To boost the culture, she offered a language that would end up being spoken by about 2,500 people. The language was spread as far as Poughkeepsie, New York. Due to the decreasing population of Pine Plains, the language is surviving by a tiny thread and a small margin of hope.
[Creator of this font: Theodore Eagleson Secor
I made this font because I like that the letters could be written in a vertical stack, horizontal row, or clumped (though I didn't make them touch vertically here, as was my intention).
I only created capital letters, and there are a minimal number of glyphs available.
I'm also aware that some of the letters are difficult to read; I was trying to keep the amount of design within each box low, though I'd appreciate improvements for letters like: P,U,V,L,F and for the punctuation.