Punjabi fonts have tended to be limited to just one style and as a result, there has been little to be expressive with when it comes to less formal posters, tee-shirts and so on.
However, there are a number of fonts that were around in the last decade or so that had potential for their essence to transform the basic Gurmukhi/Punjabi character set.
We already had Comic Sans, now it was time to extend the international coverage of 'Adamski', 'Party' and 'Curlz'.
Finally, we get to Rangdar ('Coloured' in Punjabi).
Rangdar simulates characters made from different coloured lines by overcoming a restriction that is currently (and sensibly) in contemporary fonts - they only produce text in one colour.
In order to get around this limitation (feature), I have divided the characters up into various separate lines so that no line overlaps another with the same colour. This means that where the font is divided up so that three colours are used, there are three fonts and where four colours are used, there are four fonts.
Of course, it would be difficult to position and size words if you only had a partial presentation of the letters that you were going to use so in addition to the seven fonts, there is an eighth that has all of the lines in it so that you can achieve the goals of sizing and positioning easier.
So, the procedure for using this font would go something like this: