Unicode Text Converter

Convert plain text (letters, sometimes numbers, sometimes punctuation) to obscure characters from Unicode. The output is fully cut-n-pastable text.

Circled Ⓞⓗ, ⓣⓗⓔ Ⓟⓛⓐⓒⓔⓢ Ⓨⓞⓤ'ⓛⓛ Ⓖⓞ!
Circled (neg) 🅞🅗, 🅣🅗🅔 🅟🅛🅐🅒🅔🅢 🅨🅞🅤'🅛🅛 🅖🅞!
Fullwidth Oh, the Places You'll Go!
Math bold 𝐎𝐡, 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐏𝐥𝐚𝐜𝐞𝐬 𝐘𝐨𝐮'𝐥𝐥 𝐆𝐨!
Math bold Fraktur 𝕺𝖍, 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝕻𝖑𝖆𝖈𝖊𝖘 𝖄𝖔𝖚'𝖑𝖑 𝕲𝖔!
Math bold italic 𝑶𝒉, 𝒕𝒉𝒆 𝑷𝒍𝒂𝒄𝒆𝒔 𝒀𝒐𝒖'𝒍𝒍 𝑮𝒐!
Math bold script 𝓞𝓱, 𝓽𝓱𝓮 𝓟𝓵𝓪𝓬𝓮𝓼 𝓨𝓸𝓾'𝓵𝓵 𝓖𝓸!
Math double-struck 𝕆𝕙, 𝕥𝕙𝕖 ℙ𝕝𝕒𝕔𝕖𝕤 𝕐𝕠𝕦'𝕝𝕝 𝔾𝕠!
Math monospace 𝙾𝚑, 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝙿𝚕𝚊𝚌𝚎𝚜 𝚈𝚘𝚞'𝚕𝚕 𝙶𝚘!
Math sans 𝖮𝗁, 𝗍𝗁𝖾 𝖯𝗅𝖺𝖼𝖾𝗌 𝖸𝗈𝗎'𝗅𝗅 𝖦𝗈!
Math sans bold 𝗢𝗵, 𝘁𝗵𝗲 𝗣𝗹𝗮𝗰𝗲𝘀 𝗬𝗼𝘂'𝗹𝗹 𝗚𝗼!
Math sans bold italic 𝙊𝙝, 𝙩𝙝𝙚 𝙋𝙡𝙖𝙘𝙚𝙨 𝙔𝙤𝙪'𝙡𝙡 𝙂𝙤!
Math sans italic 𝘖𝘩, 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘗𝘭𝘢𝘤𝘦𝘴 𝘠𝘰𝘶'𝘭𝘭 𝘎𝘰!
Parenthesized ⒪⒣, ⒯⒣⒠ ⒫⒧⒜⒞⒠⒮ ⒴⒪⒰'⒧⒧ ⒢⒪!
Regional Indicator 🇴🇭, 🇹🇭🇪 🇵🇱🇦🇨🇪🇸 🇾🇴🇺'🇱🇱 🇬🇴!
Squared (neg) 🅾🅷, 🆃🅷🅴 🅿🅻🅰🅲🅴🆂 🆈🅾🆄'🅻🅻 🅶🅾!
Tag 󠁏󠁨󠀬󠀠󠁴󠁨󠁥󠀠󠁐󠁬󠁡󠁣󠁥󠁳󠀠󠁙󠁯󠁵󠀧󠁬󠁬󠀠󠁇󠁯󠀡
A-cute pseudoalphabet Őh, thé Ṕĺáćéś Ӳőú'ĺĺ Ǵő!
CJK+Thai pseudoalphabet oん, イん乇 アレムc乇丂 リou'レレ go!
Curvy 1 pseudoalphabet ѻɦ, Շɦﻉ ρɭคƈﻉร ץѻપ'ɭɭ ﻭѻ!
Curvy 2 pseudoalphabet σн, тнє ρℓα¢єѕ уσυ'ℓℓ ﻭσ!
Curvy 3 pseudoalphabet ๏ђ, Շђє קɭคςєร ץ๏ย'ɭɭ ﻮ๏!
Faux Cyrillic pseudoalphabet ФЂ, тЂэ Рlасэѕ Чоц'll Бо!
Faux Ethiopic pseudoalphabet ዐዘ, ፕዘቿ የረልርቿነ ሃዐሁ'ረረ ኗዐ!
Math Fraktur pseudoalphabet 𝔒𝔥, 𝔱𝔥𝔢 𝔓𝔩𝔞𝔠𝔢𝔰 𝔜𝔬𝔲'𝔩𝔩 𝔊𝔬!
Rock Dots pseudoalphabet Öḧ, ẗḧë Ṗḷäċëṡ Ÿöü'ḷḷ Ġö!
Small Caps pseudoalphabet ᴏʜ, ᴛʜᴇ ᴩʟᴀᴄᴇꜱ Yᴏᴜ'ʟʟ ɢᴏ!
Stroked pseudoalphabet Øħ, ŧħɇ ⱣłȺȼɇs Ɏøᵾ'łł Ǥø!
Subscript pseudoalphabet ₒₕ, ₜₕₑ ₚₗₐcₑₛ Yₒᵤ'ₗₗ Gₒ!
Superscript pseudoalphabet ᴼʰ, ᵗʰᵉ ᴾˡᵃᶜᵉˢ ʸᵒᵘ'ˡˡ ᴳᵒ!
Inverted pseudoalphabet oɥ‘ ʇɥǝ dןɐɔǝs ʎon,ןן ƃo¡
Inverted pseudoalphabet (backwards) ¡oƃ ןן,noʎ sǝɔɐןd ǝɥʇ ‘ɥo
Reversed pseudoalphabet OH, THɘ ꟼlAↄɘꙅ YoU'll Go!
Reversed pseudoalphabet (backwards) !oG ll'UoY ꙅɘↄAlꟼ ɘHT ,HO

Small FAQ

What conversions does this do?

This toy only converts characters from the ASCII range. Characters are only converted on a one-to-one basis; no combining characters (eg U+20DE COMBINING ENCLOSING SQUARE), many to one (eg ligatures), or context varying (eg Braille) transformations are done.

Current true transforms:
circled, negative circled, Asian fullwidth, math bold, math bold Fraktur, math bold italic, math bold script, math double-struck, math monospace, math sans, math sans-serif bold, math sans-serif bold italic, math sans-serif italic, parenthesized, regional indicator symbols, squared, negative squared, and tagging text (invisible for hidden metadata tagging).

Psuedo transforms (made by picking and choosing from here and there in Unicode) available:
acute accents, CJK based, curvy variant 1, curvy variant 2, curvy variant 3, faux Cyrillic, Mock Ethiopian, math Fraktur, rock dots, small caps, stroked, subscript (many missing, no caps), superscript (some missing), inverted, and reversed (an incomplete alphabet, better with CAPITALS).
Capitalization preserved where available.

What makes an alphabet "psuedo"?

One or more of the letters transliterated has a different meaning or source than intended. In the non-bold version of Fraktur, for example, several letters are "black letter" but most are "mathematical fraktur". In the Faux Cyrillic and Faux Ethiopic, letters are selected merely based on superficial similarities, rather than phonetic or semantic similarities.

What is "CJK"?

CJK is a collective term for the Chinese, Japanese, and Korean languages, all of which use Chinese characters and derivatives in their writing systems.

What is "Fullwidth"?

These are "Roman" letters that are the same width as Japanese characters and are typically used when mixing English and Japanese.

What is the deal with "Tag"?

"Tags" is a Unicode block containing characters for invisibly tagging texts by language. The tag characters are deprecated in favor of markup. All printable ASCII have a tag version. Properly rendered, they have both no glyph and zero width. Note that sometimes zero width text cannot be easily copied.

What is the deal with "Regional Indicator"?

This block of characters is intended to indicate a global region, eg "France". As such some tools use short sequences of Regional Indicators to encode flags. The idea is that the same two-letter country codes used in domain names would be mapped into this block to represent that region, eg, with a flag. So U+1F1EB ("Symbol Letter F") and U+1F1F7 ("Symbol Letter R") are the way the French flag might be encoded: 🇫🇷 (results will vary with browser).

A Unicode Toy © 2009-2016 Eli the Bearded