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Herman:
<<
The precomposed characters probably should exist in the font without  
a specific encoding. (It looks like they're in the Cyrillic range,  
probably because the default font mapping includes Cyrillic pages and  
I didn't bother to zero out the Unicode values of these extra  
characters).
 >>

So you think I should paste them in there without any coding
at all?  Will someone be able to use them somehow?

Herman:
<<
I get around that by writing "" for "kc" when the ligature  
should be used (with the "silent e" diacritic over the silent "c").
 >>

That came out as boxes, by the way (I have the font installed).

Herman:
<<
You might need a meta tag in the head of your page (I've left the  
angle brackets off so that HTML mail readers don't attempt to  
interpret this as HTML):

META HTTP-EQUIV="content-type" CONTENT="text/html; charset=UTF-8"
 >>

Oh, the page has got that.  The problem is with the font, not the
page.  I'm concerned that it's not doing what, at least, I hoped it
would do (i.e., make characters appear without the website creator
having to do anything but typing in the unicode characters into
their page).  Did you download and install the font?  Does it work
on the web?  I can only get it work by switching my default font
to ConlangUnicode.ttf--which I don't want.  Neither Safari nor
Firefox seems to just work.  I'm concerned that there's maybe
something I should be doing to the font to get it do it that I'm not
doing.

-David
*******************************************************************
"A male love inevivi i'ala'i oku i ue pokulu'ume o heki a."
"No eternal reward will forgive us now for wasting the dawn."

-Jim Morrison

http://dedalvs.free.fr/