From: Asmus Freytag (t) <asmus-inc_at_ix.netcom.com>

Date: Mon, 28 Dec 2015 15:48:05 -0800

Rather than engage in reflexive ad-hoc unification like this, it would be useful to find out why U+2142 was disunified from TOP RIGHT CORNER and any other symbols having two strokes at right angle with one of them pointing down.

In this case, U+2142 is distinguished not only by its use as a mathematical variable from the set of "corners"; the latter from a set, are not used like letters, and also have legs of equal length.

With respect to the putative right-pointing mirror image of U+2142 we would need to learn from Roger how it is used.

A./

Received on Mon Dec 28 2015 - 17:49:17 CST

Date: Mon, 28 Dec 2015 15:48:05 -0800

On 12/28/2015 1:26 PM, Jonathan Coxhead
wrote:

On 2015-12-25 5:43am, Costello, Roger L. wrote:

Hi Folks,

Here is the upside down capital L, pointing to the left:

⅂ - TURNED SANS-SERIF CAPITAL L (U+2142)

Is there a symbol for an upside down capital L, pointing to the right?

/Roger

Maybe these would help you?

⌜ TOP LEFT CORNER

⌝ TOP RIGHT CORNER

⌞ BOTTOM LEFT CORNER

⌟ BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER

—Jonathan

Rather than engage in reflexive ad-hoc unification like this, it would be useful to find out why U+2142 was disunified from TOP RIGHT CORNER and any other symbols having two strokes at right angle with one of them pointing down.

In this case, U+2142 is distinguished not only by its use as a mathematical variable from the set of "corners"; the latter from a set, are not used like letters, and also have legs of equal length.

With respect to the putative right-pointing mirror image of U+2142 we would need to learn from Roger how it is used.

A./

Received on Mon Dec 28 2015 - 17:49:17 CST

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