This font has separate characters for Ð, Đ, and Ɖ!
This is a smol Unicode font designed for printers and calculators. Alternate G at U+A7AC.
Inspired by Igiari.
Finished! (Took me 3 days)
Private use characters are encoded in Variation Selectors and Latin Ext. D.
(Inspied by The TI-92 Font)
this is the small font of the ti 82 ,
the letters “j, k, v, y and z” had to be improvised since no instruction has that in it to print in small
This is actualy the ti calculator font, it’s named after a program i made called
BECA35, wich allows you to input a number and generate a ti calculator character
Finally done. Phew! It took two days to make this. This is a full collection of 5×7 Dot Matrix characters as seen on many devices, like Texas Instruments calculators. A lot of these are custom. Sources include TI-83, TI-86, TI-89, Casio Monochrome Graphing Calculators, Casio fx-115ES PLUS, and the rest, I created them myself. I included fractions for those themes on Microsoft Office don't have matching "1/3" and other fractions with the "1/4", "1/2", and "3/4". The fullwidth characters are substitutes for the other characters in the regular style, such as the math "x" and "y" from Casio.
Please note that character sets like Arabic and some Math Operators are beyond 5×7 pixels. If you want to know why? Because Arabic is very big and if I put it all in 5×7 pixels, the text will look weird, won't really fit inside, and there would be no point to it. I left it as is. Roman Numerals cannot fit if you were doing the "VIII" character, for example.
8/28/2019: Font created.
1/7/2020: Added characters in the following form: Fullwidth and Halfwidth are used for making TI-73 Explorer characters, plus actual monospace setting characters. Note that Runic, Tagalog, and Hanunoo are replaced with character variants. The last variation of a character is from Minecraft's font. The fractions are also changed to level the line spacing. The wide "M" is never ever for use on Monospacing.
1/8/2020: More variations are added, extended to replace Buhid. I also added other math symbols and more. To type x̄, press unicode shortcut and type 01b2. To type ȳ, press unicode shortcut and type 01b3. I also added over a hundred, or two hundred, more characters to stock up on the font. Oh and I changed the filters to separate the pixels for a more pixel and retro look. Also fixed the spacing on the "Щ" character.
9/8/2020: Added a bunch of more characters to the font set.
Note that this font is work in progress so you will recieve updates here.
Being my first creation, this is a simple font of clock-like, digital characters. I made this font because I couldn't use all the other digital-like fonts I've found for commercial use, so I figured I'd just make my own! (And since I wouldn't say it's too good of a font, I've set a simple license.)
Some were a little tougher and don't technically follow the rules a digital clock would, but it's much better than them making little to no sense.
I may end up remaking this font with it being more high-quality and better overall, but I have no serious plans on doing that just yet. (Perhaps I've made a second version as you're reading this and I forgot to remove this part!)
This is an enhanced version of the retro font you see on old games. Still WIP. The squares are just placeholders and will be removed shortly. I hope to make this have more characters than any other fonts in the future (this might take a while). This font can be used in retro-style games, computer graphics, or anything else you can imagine. This font is pixelated, meaning it is lightweight and easy to port to many devices.This is a clone of Ndless Default Font
The font based off of my graphing calculator i bought for school. Unfortunately, I'm in middle school, so i can't take it back to school, but at least it's a good font resource. Most of the characters were receated from the "program" app's symbol menu. THE THING COST $43 BUCKS!!! You should expect a lot of MATH characters...
An attempt to make a Calculatrix with both squares and hexagonal segments. The result doesn't really fit in with the others, but it has a harsh and highly technical appearance about it which I like.
More glyphs later, maybe?
This is the default font for TI-nspire Ndless. I used nTxt to type out the letters and copy them onto here. The unsupported characters (that might be supported but I can't type them) I just left blank.
A pixel-for-pixel recreation of the font on TI-83 and black and white TI-84 graphing calculators, remapped to Unicode. There are lots of TI fonts already on FontStruct, but this is the only one that features the full set of 249 characters, including semigraphics characters. Everything that doesn't have a Unicode BMP codepoint has been mapped to Control Pictures because FontStruct doesn't support the Private Use Area.
Source for characters: http://tibasicdev.wikidot.com/83lgfont
I was making some new bricks to add to Brick Basket when the idea of a segmented display made from composites occurred to me. The result is this experimental 25-segment display.
This achieves some interesting "double line"/"folded line" effects. It also gets some pecuilar distortions at smaller sizes.
24-segment display. This one belongs to a small family called Calculatrix.
Like Calculatrix 12, this one is spaced so that every segment appears in its proper place, as if the text were being rendered on one giant display. (If using this in your own software, you will want to check the line spacing as it can vary depending on the software.)
I suppose this font could be used for weaving or embroidery work, as well... it has that look about it...
TIP: Try zooming out while already at Pixel size!
Calculator font with a 7-segment display. This should bring many of you back to school, but in a good way, I hope.
This one belongs to a small family called Calculatrix.
I've allowed "MWmw+" to break the grid because they were impossible to render otherwise...
Did/do you ever use oldschool calculators to write funny messages? Post your best calculator words in a comment! :D
An experimental 12-segment display, and my 100th published Fontstruction. It's the calculator of yesterday's future!
This one belongs to a small family called Calculatrix.
This font is monospaced to ensure segments are always where they "should" be (as if the text were printed on one giant display).