|From:||John Cowan <cowan@...>|
|Date:||Wednesday, September 1, 1999, 0:58|
Danny Wier scripsit:
> What, John, no comment?! heh heh, just kidding ;) DW
> >Danny Wier scripsit:
> > >
> > > Quoth BP:
> > >
> > > >Why on earth would there be a barred-h in a Korean font???
Since You Ask. Korean character sets, like Chinese and Japanese
ones, typically make use of their large space to include lots of
dingbats. It's typical for there to be complete Greek and (modern
Russian) Cyrillic alphabets embedded in them, for example.
There are many such compatibility characters in Unicode
that are there because Chinese, Japanes, or Korean characdter
set standards include them.
John Cowan firstname.lastname@example.org
I am a member of a civilization. --David Brin