From: Uriah Eisenstein (email@example.com)
Date: Mon May 10 2010 - 07:11:07 CDT
You are right of course; the similarity I was thinking of was that in either
case, the characters in question are not used by themselves in normal text
(except perhaps to indicate the respective component, as in an explanation
On Sat, May 8, 2010 at 10:15 PM, Doug Ewell <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Uriah Eisenstein wrote:
> In fact, the CJK Radicals Supplement block and the Hangul Jamo both
>> contain character fragments, in a way.
> Hangul jamos are not character fragments in the sense you are thinking of.
> They are individual consonants and vowels that are combined into visual
> blocks to create syllables.
> Doug Ewell | Thornton, Colorado, USA | http://www.ewellic.org
> RFC 5645, 4645, UTN #14 | ietf-languages @ http://is.gd/2kf0s
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