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Firstly, as can be seen, there is also orthographic evidence for diacritic reduplication of consonant graphemes in Late Old English MSS, especially in closed syllables, which has not been thoroughly analysed yet.
Diacritic design problems in the dcroat letter are: asymmetry, width harmony and cultural preferences.
contextual placement of combining diacritics, and diacritic stacking
Diacritics are smaller in size than letters, so their contrast shouldn't be lighter or darker but proportionally smaller.
The view that the <i> of <ie> in such contexts functions as a diacritic to distinguish palatal significations of the preceding consonant graph from velar ones would allow <ie> a place in the orthographic system of early West Saxon (and to some extent in that of late Northumbrian: for a summary see Lass 1994: [section]3.
Therefore diacritic marks are omitted, when the keywords are sought in the student's answer, the difference between characters "i" and "y" is ignored as well.
The N-MCRL will be a multi-lingual product that has been designed to handle many keyboard standards, and to recognize the Greek and Roman alphabet and all associated diacritic signs.
Note to Editors: In systems where the ring diacritic does not appear above the "a" in "Kare Dybvik," please spell as "Kaare Dybvik.
The challenge for the OCR engine when recognizing Arabic text is discriminating between diacritic marks and `noise' on a scanned page, isolating individual characters in the script-like Arabic text, and identifying Arabic characters that frequently change shape depending on the location of the character in a word.
A search for "Dvorak," on the other hand, works just fine, as the system does not associate any diacritic with his name.
Dhivehi lacks an aspirated consonant series, and the -h in dh- does not represent an aspirated consonant, but a diacritic device in the official Maldive Republic romanization to indicate a dental versus a retroflex stop.
A single diacritic sign, visually equivalent to the sign which marks long a in standard Brahmi, indicates in TB-I either a or a, the distinction to be made by the reader "from the linguistic context" (p.