> Alan Wood wrote:
> I couldn't agree more. And I wonder how many people want to be
> able to read Web pages in a particular language but don't also
> want to write e-mails and word processor documents in that
> language. Web fonts are not a lot of use when you want to
> produce documents.
No, I don't agree. I don't care if a particular user is able to show
Hawaiian in general or not. It may be a problem worth discussing, but not
one that I am interested in.
I'm talking about the concerns of someone running a web site. I don't care
if an OS does Unicode or not, as long as I can produce Unicode web pages
that browsers can show. Why should a browser be limited by the shortcomings
of the platform it runs on? Unicode and HMTL4 are standards that has been
around for some time. I wish browsers would fully support them, regardless
of used OS.
(Argh.... this is just too frustrating. I'll jump infront of a car if
someone else suggest that I should just install a god damn font. ;-)
This archive was generated by hypermail 2.1.2 : Fri Jul 05 2002 - 09:55:57 EDT