Yes, all three have inverted forms as unicode characters (unlike some of the 'mirrored characters' in table 4-7 such as 2201 and 2202).
You say you haven't seen the question mark inverted - would it be undesirable to do so in a Hebrew right to left context?
Thanks - Dave.
From: unicode@Unicode.ORG [SMTP:unicode@Unicode.ORG]
Sent: Thursday, January 23, 1997 7:00 AM
Subject: Arabic variants of comma, semicolon and question mark.
David Brown wrote:
>It's my experience that the Arabic (right to left facing) glyph variants of
>coma, semicolon and question mark are substituted for 2C, 3B and 3F when
>displayed in a right to left context.
I cannot answer for Arabic, but the matter had been discussed at the SII
concerning Hebrew. I haven't seen the question mark inverted, but some
people invert the comma and the semicolon. It had been decided that this is
a rendering issue and not a character set issue.
Have you seen the Arabic comma, semicolon and question mark (060c, 061b,
061f)? See also page 6-22 in Unicode 2.0.
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