Superscript Generator Online

Generate your random Superscript Text and paste it into your profile or messenger

When should I use superscript?

This translator generates superscript (ˢᵘᵖᵉʳˢᶜʳᶦᵖᵗ) which you can copy and paste. It is actually converting your text into a subset of the Unicode standard. This is why you’re able to copy and paste it around the place (e.g. facebook, tumblr, twitter, reddit, instagram etc.).

The small text generator is a handy online tool, where you can convert standard text (whether that’s capitals, small letters and more) into tiny text. The tiny text options are ‘small caps’ and ‘superscript’. Find out how to use the generator below.

How does Superscript text work?

Unicode — the standard set of characters used by all computers — doesn’t explicitly define a superscript alphabet. So, this tool works by combining characters from different sets to create one.

Along the way, it picked up a set of symbols which can be used to emulate “small caps” (an alphabet of small capital letters), and a somewhat incomplete set of subscript and superscript characters. So the small text letters that you see in the output box above are just a few of the 130,000+ symbols that are specified in the Unicode standard – just like the symbols that you’re reading right now.

Superscript generator online

The Unicode spec contains superscript characters for all of the numbers and letters except “i” and “q”. So in this converter I’ve had to find the nearest characters which look like superscript versions of these.

Copy and Paste

What can Superscript Text Generator do for you: Many of us are always tired of using the same old and boring text fonts for years. From social media platforms to different websites, we see the same generic fonts everywhere that have become the standard and sometimes they simply get boring to look at and other times.

There are two types of tiny font styles you can generate with this tool: superscript, which goes above normal sized letters, and subscript, which goes below normal letters.

Original, only 3 superscript characters were included in Unicode: ¹²³. These were followed by the rest of the numerals, and some superscript symbols that are useful for math: ⁺⁻⁼⁽⁾ⁿ. Following those, we got most of the Latin alphabet except “q”.