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RE: NNBSP Impact

From: Greg Eck <greck@postone.net>
Date: Sat, 1 Aug 2015 15:40:46 +0000
To: Richard Wordingham <richard.wordingham@ntlworld.com>, "public-i18n-mongolian@w3.org" <public-i18n-mongolian@w3.org>
Message-ID: <BN3PR10MB032145EA88B3337A9937155DAF890@BN3PR10MB0321.namprd10.prod.outlook.com>
Can anyone lend some support to the idea that U+1880 - U+1884 are actually punctuation items?
Or conversely that they letters that are part of a Mongolian word?
Thanks,
Greg


-----Original Message-----
From: Richard Wordingham [mailto:richard.wordingham@ntlworld.com]
Sent: Saturday, August 1, 2015 6:44 PM
To: public-i18n-mongolian@w3.org
Subject: Re: NNBSP Impact

On Sat, 1 Aug 2015 09:37:55 +0000
Greg Eck <greck@postone.net<mailto:greck@postone.net>> wrote:

> As we are reviewing Mongolian character properties here are a few more
> ... This may not be the time to discuss them, but to at least bring up
> for review later on. Comments are welcome.

For U+1885 and U+1886, a picture showing them in the middle of text would be helpful.  If they're truly diacritics, there may be a lot else wrong with them.

> 2.)    Work Break properties
>
> 1807 - should be changed from WordBreak=Other to WordBreak=ALetter
> (follows 1820-1842 in joining the stem)

The test is whether it's part of a word, not whether it joins the stem.  I think you're correct, but I need to learn more before I can usefully agree or disagree.

> 180A - should be changed from WordBreak=Other to WordBreak=ALetter
> (follows 1820-1842 in joining the stem)
and up to U+1884.

I think these are part of a word.  What would you ask a spell checker to look at?

Richard.
Received on Saturday, 1 August 2015 15:41:15 UTC

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