About Me
Recent ︎︎︎
Works @ Brown

︎︎︎ Marketing Materials
︎︎︎ Exhibition Design
︎︎︎ Brand Identity

Archive ︎︎︎
Poster Design

︎︎︎ Stop Asian Hate
︎︎︎ Alienation
︎︎︎ If You Could See What I Hear
︎︎︎ The Grid
︎︎︎ Freelance Poster
︎︎︎ Creative Poster

Publication Design

︎︎︎ Openness (RISD MFA Thesis)
︎︎︎ We
︎︎︎ El Lissitzky And Werner Jeker
︎︎︎ On This Day
︎︎︎ Reframing Story
︎︎︎ Other (WIP)

Branding Design

︎︎︎ Chinese Medicine Box
︎︎︎ World Heritage Sites — Fuji Mountain
︎︎︎ Craftiles
︎︎︎ Astronaut Hall of Fame
︎︎︎ Daily Tea
︎︎︎ Melatonin Gummies
︎︎︎ Other Logo

Web/Mobile Design

︎︎︎ RISD Map
︎︎︎ Reflotus

Type Design

︎︎︎ Moiré Typeface
︎︎︎ Escape From Reality

Exhibit Design

︎︎︎ Maze
︎︎︎ Tap And Type
︎︎︎ Architect Exhibit
︎︎︎ History Exhibit
︎︎︎ Animal Exhibit

Information Design

Three Trips
Country Data


︎︎︎ Photography
︎︎︎ Video


︎︎︎ Illustration
︎︎︎ Printmaking

Personal Research — Fall 2021
Type Design ︎︎︎ Experimental

Moiré typeface is an experimental typeface design that hovers between the visible and invisible.

Since I exploring the moiré effect in the Alienation project, I continued to look for ways to apply this technique to different fields. Moiré patterns are large-scale interference patterns that can be produced when an opaque ruled pattern with transparent gaps is overlaid on another similar pattern. However, as moiré patterns also require physical interaction to take shape. I was determined to also apply this effect to static typeface in digital form.

When we choose a font for our daily work, whether or not we’re designers, its functions are frequently centered on ornamentation and readability. Different typefaces convey various information and images, educational levels, and experience. However, to integrate moiré qualities, I weakened the typeface’s overall character and made it more reactive. As a result, this font will not be used passively in the content but will be a variable typeface available for use on a digital platform.

I created two layers with the Glyphs software; the first layer is a pattern of various rectangles, and the second layer consists of moiréed letters. When the pattern on the first layer moves consistently left and right, the letters on the second layer will occasionally appear and disappear. Users must interact with the digital platform to realize the text's visible and unseen states.

This typeface introduces a new level of interaction between users and typefaces. It not only translates moiré patterns to digital forms on a physical level but also vanishes, similarly to our parallax, challenging users’ capacity to capture information. This mode of interaction, in my opinion, serves as a metaphor: If you want to perceive something differently, shift your perspective.