Convert plain text (letters, sometimes numbers, sometimes punctuation) to obscure characters from Unicode. The output is fully cut-n-pastable text.
|Math bold Fraktur||𝕿𝖊𝖘𝖙𝖔|
|Math bold italic||𝑻𝒆𝒔𝒕𝒐|
|Math bold script||𝓣𝓮𝓼𝓽𝓸|
|Math sans bold||𝗧𝗲𝘀𝘁𝗼|
|Math sans bold italic||𝙏𝙚𝙨𝙩𝙤|
|Math sans italic||𝘛𝘦𝘴𝘵𝘰|
|Curvy 1 pseudoalphabet||ՇﻉรՇѻ|
|Curvy 2 pseudoalphabet||тєѕтσ|
|Curvy 3 pseudoalphabet||ՇєรՇ๏|
|Faux Cyrillic pseudoalphabet||Гэѕто|
|Faux Ethiopic pseudoalphabet||ፕቿነፕዐ|
|Math Fraktur pseudoalphabet||𝔗𝔢𝔰𝔱𝔬|
|Rock Dots pseudoalphabet||Ṫëṡẗö|
|Small Caps pseudoalphabet||ᴛᴇꜱᴛᴏ|
|Inverted pseudoalphabet (backwards)||oʇsǝʇ|
|Reversed pseudoalphabet (backwards)||oTꙅɘT|
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.
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.
CJK is a collective term for the Chinese, Japanese, and Korean languages, all of which use Chinese characters and derivatives in their writing systems.
These are "Roman" letters that are the same width as Japanese characters and are typically used when mixing English and Japanese.
"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.
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