From: verdy_p (email@example.com)
Date: Thu Jan 07 2010 - 12:40:39 CST
"Ed Trager" wrote:
> As you can see, the keystrokes shown to the left of the equal sign map
> to the following set of letters, respectively: Ã Ã¡Ã¢Ã¢Ã£Ã¤Ã¥Ã¦Ã§Ã¨Ã©ÃªÃª. The
> fact that "e^" and "e>" both map to "Ãª" is just a convenience: the
> user can type whichever combination is most comfortable. (Having
> multiple options for the same output as in the case of the "Ã¢" and "Ãª"
> shown here may be advantageous if you have to use a computer with
> something like an AZERTY keyboard).
in practice, this is not even needed on a AZERTY keyboard: there's already a standard dead key for the circumflex
(which can be typed without pressing any other key), and the ">" is located on the shifted state of the 102th key
(whose unshifted state is used for "<").
For me it would seem more logical to locate a caron on the "<" key, and no neeed to add another mapping for the
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