This sounds like work.
Which is further complicated when some symbols can be treated as core symbols upon which to build words depending on if they're capitalized. Like the symbols for S and H.
Example! A capital S looks like a stretched S in and of itself, and is used as a core symbol which modifiers can be attached to. A lowercase S looks like a ~ and is itself a modifier that sits somewhere above the core symbol.
No, I do believe there is one other problem with that font...Originally Posted by Elendra
Yeah, it looks cool, but way too much work to even bother trying to decipher. I'd say it would look great as some kind of fantasy language thing, such as how you used it on that map you made.
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Also, V = B symbol with an H modifier. Q = K symbol with a W modifier. F = P symbol with an H modifier. X = K symbol with an S modifier. S and Z share the same symbol when modifiers, but different when core. M and N share the same symbol when modifiers, but different when core. The Y symbol is identical to the S / Z modifier symbol, but lowered down, with the only difference between the Y core and modifier symbol being a slight shift of it relative to other symbols. If you have one core symbol followed by many vowels ( or even just things that are normally all modifiers ), they all just get applied indiscriminately to the core symbol. Vowels are never core symbols, and in the cases where there's a word that doesn't have a core symbol, you base the modifiers all around each other ( example, the word "easy" is made of nothing but modifiers ). Meaning some words, in order to be easily read, have to be written with various capitalizations thrown in, else it all runs together.
But it does make for a good fantasy script.
Well, one plus side would be taking up much less space if it were regular text(and simplified a little), seeing as how all the words would be much, much smaller.
Well this just upped the confusing. The symbol for primary glyph R is the same symbol for zero