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Fri, 26 Oct 2007 17:55:14 +0200
Am 26.10.2007 um 15:44 schrieb Girish Kulkarni:
This file is an ASCII text. It sets X resources that GNU Emacs reads
and applies at launch time. The file needs to have a particular name
and it needs to be found in certain places.
Thanks for the explanation. But I do not know where to *obtain*
Emacs.ap from. It doesn't seem to come with the distribution.
Could be it's this one:
!! BEGIN intlfonts setup
!! By default, use 16 dots fonts
!! For small screen users (eg. 640x480 or 800x600)
!! For meidum screen users (eg. 1024x780)
!! For meidum screen users (eg. 1024x780) suitable for Thai characters
!! For large screen users (eg. 1280x1024 or larger)
!! END intlfonts setup
More entries are possible, look at the X Resources node in GNU
Emacs's info node.
Not at all - it's no text processor
Devanagari ligatures are different from Latin ligatures in that
Devanagari becomes unreadable if the ligatures are not rendered
correctly. This is something a Devanagari reader would expect not only
from text processors but from any place where Devanagari is written. I
hope somebody on emacs-devel has taken note of this. Devanagari
support without ligatures is no Devanagari support at all.
You *might* get better rendering when using GNU Emacs 23.0.60, the
unicode-2 branch from CVS, with libotf. Then GNU Emacs will have
knowledge about ligatures and such from the OpenType font. Then it's
still a second issue whether this knowledge is applied ... Again
emacs-devel might explain more and better!
Build a man a fire and he'll be warm for a night, but set a man on
fire and he'll be warm for the rest of his life.