- From: David Carlisle <davidc@nag.co.uk>
- Date: Thu, 9 Sep 2004 17:15:15 +0100
- To: ryman@ca.ibm.com
- CC: www-math@w3.org

> My alternative is to use bitmaps but that has several drawbacks. You could of course use MathML, which doesn't entirely free you from worrying about installed fonts but does provide a more robust way to access mathematical typographic requirements. Although simple cases you may be able to get by with just accessing the foints and using textual markup using mathml rendering, which is built in to mozilla/netscape and freely available as a a behaviour extension for IE (MathPlayer from Design Science). You could then access Z as <mi>ℤ</mi> or <mi mathvariant="double-struck">Z</mi> > Are there any fonts available to render this and other math symbols > defined in Unicode? Here's the list of symbols I'm looking for:Many do get > rendered in at least Mozilla, but not all. Can I specify some fonts so > that all symbols get rendered in both browsers? the TeX, Wolfram, and Design Science Math fonts are all usable by mozilla's MathML renderer, see http://www.mozilla.org/projects/mathml/fonts/ Note that these fonts are not naturally unicode encoded so you have to use mathml markup to access them and mozilla's mathml engine maintains tables that map the unicode slots to font positions for these specific "known" math fonts. David ________________________________________________________________________ This e-mail has been scanned for all viruses by Star. The service is powered by MessageLabs. For more information on a proactive anti-virus service working around the clock, around the globe, visit: http://www.star.net.uk ________________________________________________________________________

Received on Thursday, 9 September 2004 16:15:42 UTC