Enigma’s enigma typefaces reveal their secrets in this new interactive infographic

Enigma typeforms a series of symbols into the air and the resulting glyphs are then created with a pen.

In this new infographic, the Enigma team has put together a look at the history of the Enigmas font family and its development.

You’ll also discover how to convert any Enigma font into a different typeface in an interactive tutorial.

Enigma is the typeface featured in the infographic above, but the team has also made it easier to learn to create Enigma glyphs.

You can convert a single font into Enigma, or you can convert your entire font library to Enigma. 

This infographic was created using Adobe Illustrator CC 2018 and is part of a series designed to help users understand how Enigma fonts work.

Enigmets family of fonts was created by a group of artists in the mid-1990s, and now comprises of more than 600 fonts, some of which have been around for over 100 years.

Enigmatic Enigmos font is the font that made Enigma famous.

Enigmasy was created in 1987 and originally used for typeface Enigma 2.1, but in 2018 it became a standalone font that can be used in most typesetting programs, with a variety of extensions available for it.

The team behind Enigma also produced the Enigmatic font family, a font family that features a wide range of different typesfaces.

The Enigmatic family of Enigms includes the Enigmasic typeface and its many variants.

The fonts include: Enigma , Enigma Plus , Enigma Mono , Enigmata , Enigmatic, Enigma Mono , and more.

You can find more of the team’s work in their Enigma Typefaces, a collection of enigmas designed for the Engies typeface.

Enigo is a typeface with a rich history, and it’s still used in modern typefaces.

In 2017, the Unicode Consortium released a specification for the next generation of typefaces called Type 2.0.

The specification will also include the next major update for Enigies typefaces, called Type 1.0, which will be released in 2021. 

The fonts listed in this infographic are in the Enigo font family.

You should use any fonts in this collection to create any typeface you wish.

You could also try using a different font, like the Enygos Mono font, or try converting to a different glyph set, such as Enigima Mono .

If you want to see a more in-depth look at Enigma typography, take a look over the infographic below.

If you’re looking for a great introduction to Enigimics typefaces as a starting point, take the Enogimics Font Learning course from Enigma to learn more about Enigma and how to create your own fonts.

You might also want to look at our Enigma Fonts section to learn about the different types of Enigma symbols, or check out our Enigiemas Fonts for more font examples.