RE: Where is the logical 'not'?

From: Kenneth Whistler (kenw@sybase.com)
Date: Fri Jun 25 1999 - 15:03:25 EDT


The logical not operator (lnot, logicalnot) is:

U+00AC NOT SIGN

(it is among the mathematical operators)

because it is contained within the legacy character set,
ISO 8859-1. And 8859-1 is mapped to the first 256 characters
of Unicode.

--Ken

>
> Elmar:
>
> I checked the Unicode Standard V2.0. Looks like NOT is represented by the
> "Tilde Operator-223C". I may be wrong so I'm posting your question on the
> Unicode List. Hope someone will clarify it for us.
>
> Magda Danish
> Administrative Director - Unicode, Inc.
> Phone: 408-777-3720 Fax: 408-777-3784
>
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Elmar Eder [mailto:eder@cosy.sbg.ac.at]
> Sent: Friday, June 25, 1999 4:48 AM
> To: info@unicode.org
> Subject: Where is the logical 'not'?
>
>
> I just happened to hit your page
>
> http://charts.unicode.org/Unicode.charts/normal/U2200.html
>
> on my web browser. There I found logical connectives such as 'and'
> and 'or', but not the connective 'not' (the symbol obtained by the
> LaTeX code $\lnot$). Where is its place in Unicode? Why not among
> the mathematical operators?
>
> E.Eder
>



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