When I created Electroharmonix in the late 1990ís, I never dreamed that Iíd eventually move to Japan and have to learn to read and write Japanese. Now that I can read this stuff, I can see how badly I mangled those Japanese characters. Iíve redrawn everything a little bolder with an attempt to at least sort-of follow the drawing rules of katakana and kanji. This time thereís no hiragana mixed in; strictly katakana, and a few kanji. Of course, I still had to bend, flip and twist it to try to make it look like an alphabet. Iíve given Electroharmonix better kerning, punctuation, math symbols, fractions and numeric ordinals. There are now 3 types of brackets. Double smart-quotes have been replaced with Japanese angle quotes. The long dashes have been replaced by double dashes Ė they resemble a long equal sign. The asterisk is based on the kanji symbol for rice. The question mark now looks like a plain question mark because in Japanese, they often use the same question mark we do. This font includes a license that allows free commercial use: sometimes referred to as a desktop license. This allows you to install the font on a computer and use it to create posters, web graphics, game graphics, t-shirts, videos, signs, ebooks, logos and more. Read the license agreement for details. If you'd like to embed this font in an app or on the web or anything that's not covered by the desktop license agreement, visit the link below. You'll find distributors who offer several types of licenses or you can contact me for help.
Also available at Creative Fabrica