This article presents a brief summary of major types of ciphers during the reign of Philip II of Spain, detailed in another article. While it was common that a nomenclature (i.e., in modern parlance, "code" for representing whole words rather than letters) was also provided, the following focuses on the "cipher" portion for representing letters and syllables.
There were simple ciphers, either consisting of symbols or figures.
A variant in simple numerical ciphers assigns figures 11-99 in a square to letters in the alphabet according to blocking of the square. This scheme is called "Tassis' table" by De Lamar Jensen.
Of the above examples, the latter corresponds to Cp.37 with its ordering of rows reversed.
The most characteristic feature of the Spanish ciphers from this period would be use of vowel indicators, i.e., symbols attached to consonant symbols to systematically form syllables.
Devos (1950) transcribes many examples of this kind of ciphers. One more example is presented in my Cryptologia article.
This kind of ciphers were not the creation of this reign. Examples are seen in the reign of Charles V as well as in Italian ciphers.
In one case, the number of indicators amounted to 15 (see the image below) but it was too many to be widely adopted in other ciphers.
Numerical cipher Cp.32 proposed by Bernardino de Mendoza in 1587 (more or less) regularly assigned different figures to different syllables rather than using vowel indicators. The scheme was employed in some of the subsequent ciphers in combination with vowel indicators.
This scheme was used a century later as the image below (for which see another article).