The site opens with an ASCII font header. Then there are some images. I especially like the globe and the other looks like a flying saucer hovering over the ground. (Put your own spin on it).  I like these because they are more than the line ASCII art I make. These are code, a programming language, as images. If you know the program you would be able to read the language. At the bottom of the site, a footer created with an ASCII art photograph (colour added) and plain text used for links to social media and email. Then a logo in text and his name. I like it, a sophisticated site. Via:
This is my profile site. I've been trying to make it look like something interesting for awhile. This is the latest update. I like it. But, I have no idea how it will look on mobile (micro) screens. It looks great on my desktop PC. Screenshot from:
An ASCII art screensaver would be pretty unique. Not something I thought to try before. A wallpaper would be a lot easier. Mostly because I think of screensavers as being animated.
“TermSaver” is a pretty cool screensaver that you can launch from the command-line interface (Terminal) in GNU/Linux. It’s not supposed replace other screensavers that come with your desktop (Gnome, KDE, Unity etc). And it also might not be able to carryout the actual purpose of a screesaver since it lacks a lot of pixel movements ... Read more
Source: TermSaver: Text Based Screensaver for the Command-line (Ubuntu Linux)
Several ASCII Artists put together an ASCII Art Advent Calendar for December, 2003. I've cut and pasted screenshots for my own inspiration: PhS - Philipp Schwartz =jf= - Jan Foerster SSt - Sebastian Stöcker ind - Juergen Groener - Andreas Heitzer RwR - Rainer Rosenthal dd - David Dahlberg
Found on Twitter. This one may be smaller which would work better for me. Most of my art is small. I could look at zine formats and figure out how to make it work to print each month on a quarter of a standard page size so the whole thing could be printed on three pages, then cut and put together. It would be 'some assembly required' but it would work.
I thought I had posted this before but I don't see it. I'd like to make an ASCII art calendar. Put together 12 seasonal images and format them for pdf (or other printer ready file types) or something else plain text which could be distributed easily without breaking the ASCII. Most likely it would have to be image files rather than text. Once upon a time ASCII text files would have worked. Those days are gone.