The Virž alphabet (along with the symbols I use to represent each phonetic characterwhile typing: refer to this post for pronunciation) is written in cursive and looks superficially similar to Arabic, but the letterforms are (mostly) quite different, and it is written left-to-right.
In each column you see three different versions of the same letter - they indicate the position the letter is in the word; beginning, middle, or end. The letters for <t> and <d> change line height depending on what they come after.
Trailing-off dots indicate connections to other letters.
The small circles shown as part of each letter are usually written as simple dots and indicate one of three things: for vowels (column 1), a dot means nasalization; for obstruent consonants (column 2 and s/z at the bottom of column 3), a dot indicates a voiced sound; and for sonorant consonants (column 3 save s/z) the dot shows that the letter is syllabic.
The symbols for <u> and <i> are also used for [w] and [j] (English <y>) when placed before another vowel. To write a word like “freeing”, where the [i] comes before another vowel, Virž writers merely write <i> twice (transliteration would be friiïq).