>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?
In Hebrew they are not inverted. In Arabic they are separate codes - I
suggest we hear from Arabic experts whether they should be chosen
algorithmically or manually or otherwise.
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