From: Andrew West (email@example.com)
Date: Tue Nov 27 2007 - 11:15:44 CST
On 27/11/2007, David Starner <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Wow. Yes, Douglas Adam's comments on what publicly available means are
> certainly applicable here. Let's start with a webpage for ISO 10646,
> ISO/IEC JTC 1/SC 2, that's stored at
> What's lucia, itscj, ipsj, ScmDoc10 or Com_ID=02? Even supposing that
> it was too much to ask for iso.org/JTC1/SC2, or iso.org/10646 or
> jtc1sc2.org, is iso10646.ipsj.or.jp really taken?
> Looking at the page, most email list archives are easier to browse.
> The names and subjects of documents are hidden in tiny text, and
> bringing it up to something really readable means the table forces a
> horizontal scrollbar. There's no sorting or separation by subject.
> Furthermore, available? n3966, n3967, and n3968, the key documents for
> Egyptian hieroglyphics, aren't available; for some reason, they, along
> with the disposition of comments, are locked away from casual
The page you are referring to is for SC2 documents, which is where you
can download the ballot documents from, but which is not the
repository for proposals and other working group documents.
You will find that the page for WG2 is much easier to use:
The WG2 registry does have all the proposal documents, as well as
dispositions of comments, and WG2 meeting minutes and resolutions. I
would recommend that anyone with a serious interest in the development
of Unicode bookmark with this page, and visit it regularly.
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