A revision of my alien language done so that the characters more closely match their Hebrew counterparts (with a few exceptions). Built with Apple's Hebrew QWERTY in mind, though if you are comfortable with the standard Hebrew layout you should have little trouble as long as you keep in mind the four characters which are used for non-standard sounds.
This script is a semi-featural abjad/abugida hybrid inspired by . Read right-to-left, consonants appear as main glyphs while vowels are diacritics which hang above the consonant that follows it. Direction of the glyph determines place of articulation, and diacritics inside of the glyph represent manner. The numbers are in hexadecimal and bound to latin characters (1-9, A-F). Like Hebrew, they are read least-to-greatest place value.
Here are the correspondances with Hebrew characters, their latin transcriptions, and a few IPA symbols where the glyphs make a different sound than in Hebrew and/or English.
ף ת ך ׳/ק
q/'(ʔ) k t p
ב ד ג
g d b
פ ס צ כ ה
h x(x~χ) c(ɕ) s f(ɸ)
ש ז ח ר
r(ɣ~ʁ) j(ʑ) z v(β)
א ע י ו
o i e a
Came up with this script in just about 15 minutes, it has a really nice flow to it and is inspired by Thai, Arabic, and believe it or not, Tengwar. Great for fictional languages, conlangs, or aliens. Let me know if you decide to use it for anything, would love to see your work!
NOTE: The glyphs are the same for Upper and Lower case for the time being.
Deccan Lipi is a simplified and modernised script based on the Grantha Lipi script devised by Punya Pranava Pasumarty. It is designed for writing Sanskrit and all South Indian languages, although it can be used for most other Indian languages as well.
It can be used to write: Kannada, Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam and other languages of southern India (this font applies to Kannada script only)
This is a recreation of Deccan Lipi using FontStruct tools in case someone would like to write with it themselves. More information about the script can be found on Omniglot here.
A script for the Larimin language by Olga Laedel
(neither the language nor the script belong to me)
h is /ʍ/, q j are /ʃ ʒ/, 8 9 are /θ ð/ since the language is base 8
' is umlaut, ` is nasalisation, ~ is both
. is end of sentence, "," is octal comma, : is end of paragraph, - is hyphenation sign
The "Kepom" script is a constructed alphabet invented by James Ong Zhi Siang for his constructed language Argusian. It is an abugida, meaning that vowels are not their own characters but are attached to consonants above and / or below. This is a recreation of it using FontStruct tools, in case someone would want to be able to use or write with it themselves. More information about the Kepom script can be found on Omniglot here.
Includes characters from Kántandu and Old Kántandu.
Reks Fel Abugida expanded to include numbers, & more punctuation.
1-9= b, d, f, g, h, j, k, l, m with a dot below. 0=z with a dot below ? is 'd' with a dot below, from the Esperanto word for question, "demando". Exclamation point is 'd' with a dot below the top line. 'C' & 'k' are 'd' with 1 & 3 dots in the middle inspired by Arabic.This is a clone of Reks Fel Abugida
This is a simple sort of featural alphabet I created. It was the first writing system I ever created, and I just decided to make it into a font for fun.
This is the current version of an abugida I made for fun. Due to limitations in the program, it has to be really clunky for me to get it the way I want.
Lowercase letters are shortcuts for hard to type letters. Lowercase vowels are vowels with a short vocal stop at the end with no glide to the next constant. Uppercase vowels have no vocal stop and glide to the next constant. Lowercase n is a Velar Nasal. The lowercase t is the "th" sound Theta or a voiceless dental fricative. Never lowercase r and b are trills.