From: Asmus Freytag (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Thu Jun 16 2005 - 14:19:43 CDT
At 10:41 AM 6/16/2005, JFC (Jefsey) Morfin wrote:
>At 18:53 16/06/2005, Mark E. Shoulson wrote:
>>Check into "Quoted-Printable" format, also base64 encoding, UTF-7, and
>>uuencode for that matter. People have been using formats of that sort to
>>encode non-ASCII text for quite some time.
>Sorry, I was not clear enough. I am looking for tables, practices, ..
>permitting to number from 0 to 36
you mean, permit *digits* to be numbered from 0-35, correct?
>in different scripts. I suppose that in most decimals (except 0 in a few
>cases?) are OK but what about the G-Z(11-37) sequence. I suppose that Hexa
>are supported by most scripts, what can give a starting point? But is
>there some adopted practice/suggestion for G-Z? In google hexatridecimal
>has not many entries.
>thank you for your help.
It's not clear to me that portability would be universally expected or
Let's face it, this base is not widely used by average people. Mathematical
communities in a large number of script environments would use the Latin
letters, not the native script. In order to find out what exceptions exist,
it would make more sense to contact the mathematical communities directly.
The information that we were able to access when we wrote UTR#25 is that
use of characters outside Latin/Greek/Cyrillic is exceedingly uncommon in
peer-reviewed publications on international level.
Since then, we have become aware of some Arabic practices that differ, but
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