If you can see the Filipino greeting Mabuhay above in Baybayin script, your browser support webfonts. In other words, you will see the actual fonts of the websites that use webfonts (a.k.a. CSS2 @font-face rule) – as the designer intended.
More examples inside…
The Creative Commons Webfont
If you can see the following, then your browser supports the CSS Level 2 @font-face rule.
- Creative Commons circle: c
- Attribution logo: b
- Creative Commons full logo: C
- Share-Alike logo: a
- No-Derivatives logo: d
- Sampling: m
- Non-Commercial logo: n
- Public Domain logo: p
- Remix: r
- Share: s
For example, all my sites are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike 4.0 International License. CC By-SA is cba (you can add font styles and text decorations too).
If you can not see anything, then it means your browser does not support the CSS2 @font-face rule. It means that it is time to upgrade your browser or switch to a better one.
ᜋᜋᜒᜅ᜔ ᜐᜎᜋᜆ᜔ ᜐ ᜉᜄ᜔ᜊᜒᜐᜒᜆ᜶
(Thank you for visiting.)
If you want to learn how you can implement cross-browser webfonts support on your website, read: How-To Implement Cross-Browser @font-face Support.
For more about Baybayin script, read: Baybayin – The Forgotten Pre-Hispanic Writing of the Filipino.
You can also check out the: Baybayin Typepad No.01 if you want to try typing the Filipino script.
@font-face Browser Support Test Page by Yuki is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. Permissions beyond the scope of this license may be available at Legal Notice.