U+028C is the unrounded-lip counterpart to U+0254, which might
be what Michael is looking for. If the vowel quality is
actually more open than that, then
U+028C U+031E U+02D0 (unrounded)
U+0254 U+031E U+02D0 (unrounded)
are what's needed.
Phonetics has never been within my realm of expertise, and I've
never heard a syllable of Cornish, so I can't tell you what's
Another option that I think is used is to show a vowel
quadrilateral with dots indicating the specific point for the
given phone, label the point with whatever standard symbol is
closest to that point, and then use that symbol in whatever
From: <Marco Cimarosti@icl com> AT Internet on 12/09/99 05:17
Received on: 12/09/99
To: Peter Constable/IntlAdmin/WCT, <unicode@unicode org> AT
Subject: Re: IPA query for all you linguists out there
I vote for U+028C (LATIN SMALL LETTER TURNED V), that is the
"u" in "sun" in standard British pronunciation.
(Add U+02D0 if you want it to be a long vowel, although a long
U+028C does not exist in English).
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Michael Everson [SMTP:email@example.com]
> Sent: 1999 December 07, Tuesday 18.03
> To: Unicode List
> Subject: IPA query for all you linguists out there
> [U+0251U+02D0] is used to indicate the long a as in father.
> [U+0254U+02D0] is used to indicate the long aw as in law.
> How, exactly, do I represent a vowel midway between the two?
It must be a > diacritic of some sort, probably on U+0251....
> Michael Everson * Everson Gunn Teoranta * http:
> 15 Port Chaeimhghein Íochtarach; Baile Átha Cliath 2;
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> 27 Páirc an Fhéithlinn; Baile an Bhóthair; Co. Átha Cliath;
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