Suppress-Script for Korean?
mark.davis at icu-project.org
Tue Jul 24 22:08:54 CEST 2007
Yes, that is difficult -- actually it is even tricky to see which are the
letters used in a language (that is one of the items that Unicode CLDR
On 7/24/07, CE Whitehead <cewcathar at hotmail.com> wrote:
> Thanks for the info; +1 for suppress script for kore (though I'm out of my
> area of expertise)
> --C. E. Whitehead
> cewcathar at hotmail.com
> >Harald Tveit Alvestrand scripsit:
> > > You tickle my curiosity....
> > >
> > > where is it stated, authoritatively, that "Hang" is a proper subset of
> > > "Kore"?
> >The 15924 listing page at
> >http://www.unicode.org/iso15924/iso15924-codes.html defines "Kore" thus:
> >Kore 287 Korean (alias for Hangul + Han) coréen (alias
> >hangûl + han)
> Thanks I saw this; +1 for suppress script for kore
> > > Since I've been bemoaning the lack of lists of which characters a
> > > script contains in other contexts (even while I was acknowledging that
> > > making such lists is a hard and extremely painful task), any hint that
> > > such lists may exist for a script tickles my curiosity.
> >See http://www.unicode.org/Public/UNIDATA/Scripts.txt .
> >These properties are considered informative by Unicode. Now what is
> >a much harder problem is to say which characters are required by a
> >given *language*, and while there are a variety of partial answers,
> >there is nothing that approaches the authoritative.
> I'm confused; do you mean, for example, whether the following--
> &x0AB; &x0BB;
> are the quotation marks required by say, French,
> or whether the ansi character, "
> can replace both???
> >Your worships will perhaps be thinking John Cowan
> Ietf-languages mailing list
> Ietf-languages at alvestrand.no
-------------- next part --------------
An HTML attachment was scrubbed...
More information about the Ietf-languages