From: Asmus Freytag (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Mon Feb 11 2008 - 16:56:57 CST
On 2/11/2008 1:44 PM, Jukka K. Korpela wrote:
> Bob Hallissy wrote:
>> the recommended way of representing such text is to place
>> U+034F combining grapheme joiner (CGJ) between the ligature tie and
>> the combining mark that follows it, as shown in Figure 7-10.
> That sounds like a tricky ad hoc rule, effectively turning any normal
> diacritic mark into a "double" diacritic mark (double in the sense of
> associating with a pair of characters). But since it's in the standard,
> it's standard (even if nobody implements it).
No, it's a logical consequence of the fact that CGJ has ccc=0.
If you check, that's the same ccc as for enclosing marks, so the CGJ
acts like them to turn the
preceding sequence into some kind of "unit" to which the following marks
In essence, the CGJ acts like an invisible enclosing mark when you
consider its actions relative
to combining sequences.
The tricky part is the second base character, but that's been tricky
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