From: David Starner (email@example.com)
Date: Sun Feb 03 2008 - 11:32:30 CST
On Feb 3, 2008 11:49 AM, <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Is it a glyph variation (see the pictures)?
That doesn't help much. The difference between a character and a glyph
variation has more to do with context than just the picture. The
pseudo-Cyrillic frequently used in the US in connection with Russian
matters may have Cyrillic glyph forms (like the reversed N), but is
merely glyph variation of the Latin. This is clearly glyph variation,
if it's a font meant to be used in place of the ordinary letters. This
is clearly new characters, if they're both used in the same texts with
contrasting meanings. Some cases in between are not so clear, but we
need more information.
This archive was generated by hypermail 2.1.5 : Sun Feb 03 2008 - 11:36:27 CST