Remember that secret code you would use to talk to your friends in elementary school? Yeah, I didn't think so.. Whelp, I made it in this thing with some little inside jokes for you to find! Have Fun! :D
Thu, Feb 25, 2021: (I know, there's a big space in between most of the characters right now and I am working on it)
This font is a facsimile of a substitution cipher from The Shadow #10, "Chain of Death." Letters are replaced by blocky symbols, which consist of pairs of rectangular shapes separated by a space. To encrypt a message, the symbols are connected together by their outer right and left edges. This gives the appearance of a much greater set of symbols than there actually are, and the spaces will confuse potential codebreakers. There are no numerals or punctuation. I included square brackets ("[" and "]") for two special symbols that are frequently used to begin and end sencryptions (you can type messages [like this]).
Theban, "the witch's script", a cryptography for magic and other purposes. Numbers for various symbols.
t.e.r.s. is a font that uses the negative space of horizontally flipped letterforms to hide one's meaning. "Ters" means "reverse" in Turkish. If you need a good typeface to hide your meaning while still looking cool, try out t.e.r.s.! This font was completed in 2 hours for the Fontstruct Reverse Competition!
I am Kimeiga, a game, graphic, and language designer from California. If you want to see more of my work, head to www.kimei.ga !
This font is for a fun kids game scavenger hunt / dechipher the messages.
This is an alternative version of Morse Code, where a high peak is a dash and a small peak is a dot. Includes numbers and some punctuation.
This is the first time I've ever created a font. Please let me know if you find any bugs.
This typeface converts your typing into musical notes. The idea is very simple and can create realistic looking sheet music. The font includes upper and lower case letters and numbers together with a treble-cleft with a time signature, a hash sign, dividing bars, an end bar and a double end bar.
Write your message on your word processor. You will need to use 48pt to have all the five staves showing up so keep your message short :)
Start each sentence with a treble-cleft which is the "&" key on your keyboard, it also adds a 4/4 time signature for authenticity. Upper case letters show as double notes, lower case and numbers as single notes. Numbers should be written with a comma "," between them eg:1,2,3 etc 10,11,12 etc 100,101,102. The comma inserts a short length of blank staves.
Now ...... comes the fun ! Count four notes and press the "!" key. This will place a barline vertically across the staves (the five horizontal lines on which the notes are written). Repeat this every 4 notes until you reach the end of the line then press the "." key. You must end with a full 4 note bar even if this leaves a space at the right margin. At the beginning of the next line press the "&" key to insert a new treble-cleft. Count 4 notes then the "!" key etc .... Repeat this process until you reach the end of your message, finish with a "."
Use this type face as a cipher to send secret messages which can be easily read by the recipient if they have this typeface on their computer. To anyone else this will appear to be sheet music.*° It can also be used to convert poems into a musical score, to rewrite the music of simple songs, word for word, or to compose original music. I am sure you will be able to find other uses also. Have fun ;)
*° Actually it won't appear as sheet music as I had hoped because the computer receiving the message will use its default font to print out the message if this font is not installed. That applies to all so called code fonts ... what a shame!
This is a Rosicrucian Cipher made using a matrix of nine segments in the following order:
The symbol "_|" with a dot on the left is an "a", and the symbol "|_|" with a dot in the center is an "e".
There are also numbers in a similar grid:
Numbers do not have dots in their font.
The number "0" is represented by a box with a dot at the center top.
A period is represented by a box with a dot at the center bottom.
A comma is represented by a box with two dots, one above the other, in the center.
A question mark is represented by a box with one dot at the center top and two dots at the bottom.
Lower case is represented by solid dots.
Upper case is represented by hollow dots.
Alternating between upper and lower case may help confuse unwanted readers.