From the Wikipedia page 
The Alphabetum Kaldeorum is one of the best known ciphers of the Middle Ages. Its name refers to the Chaldees, whose inhabitants during the medieval era were reputed to have mysterious and magical knowledge.
It can be found in a complete version, together with other non-Latin alphabets, in a manuscript from the year 1428, now in the library at the University of Munich (Cod. 4º 810, fol. 41v). (This is within the timespan for the creation of the Voynich Manuscript by carbon dating.) However, its origins lie clearly in an earlier time, as some examples of its practical use demonstrate.
The Alphabetum Kaldeorum was meant primarily for the encipherment of diplomatic correspondence; its alphabet implies that predominantly Latin texts were coded: u and v are equated; w was to be written as double v; j is missing. For frequently arising letters the Alphabetum Kaldeorum provides several different versions, which were used at random so that a decipherment attempt using the classical frequency analysis method should fail. "Nulla", cipher-letters with no plaintext assignment which were to be ignored, were also often added to the enciphered texts to further render frequency-analysis useless.
A possible author of the Alphabetum Kaldeorum is Duke Rudolf IV of Austria (1339–1365) (Wikipedia page ), who attributed an Indian origin to them; the letters of the Alphabetum Kaldeorum are probably not, however, at all related to any writing common in India, and are actually independent creations.
Rudolf was known for the forgery of the Privilegium Maius (Wikipedia page ). His gravestone in the Stephansdom in Vienna carries an inscription enciphered using the Alphabetum Kaldeorum, which gives the names and titles of the duke.
The Wikimedia category for the alphabet is .