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By subscribing, you will receive our email newsletters and product updates, no more than twice a month. The data behind the keyword search has now been completely updated to reflect descriptions by Gardiner and Allen. The other headline news is the addition of various controls above the text area, including one that will render MdC text as a two-dimensional arrangement of hieroglyphs.
Other new controls allow you to convert MdC text to hieroglyphs, and vice versa, or to type in a Unicode phonetic transcription and find the hieroglyphs it represents. I also moved the help text from the notes area to a separate file, with a nice clickable picture of the picker at the top that will link to particular features. Finally, you can now set the text area to display characters from right to left, in right-aligned lines, using more controls > Output direction. Over the weekend I added a set of new features to the picker for Egyptian Hieroglyphs, aimed at making it easier to locate a particular hieroglyph.
Note that the keywords are written in British English, so you need to look for sceptre rather than scepter.
The search input is treated as a regular expression, so if you want to search for two words that may have other words between them, use .*. You will find the panel Latin characters useful for typing characters that are not accessible via your keyboard.
For example, if you want to obtain the hieroglyph ??, which is represented by the 3-character sequence w??, add w?? to the output area and select it. Where a single consonant can be represented by more than one hieroglyph, a small pop-up will present you with the available choices. This Unicode character picker allows you to produce or analyse runs of Egyptian Hieroglyph text using the Latin script. Alongside the direction controls are some characters used for markup in the Manuel de Codage, which allows you to prepare text for an engine that knows how to lay it out two-dimensionally. The Latin Characters panel, opened from the grey bar to the left, provides characters needed for transcription.
The last two lines spell the name of Amenhotep using Manuel de Codage markup, according to the Unicode Standard (p 432).
Following closely on the heels of the Old Norse and Runic pickers comes a new Old English (Anglo-Saxon) picker. This Unicode character picker allows you to produce or analyse runs of Old English text using the Latin script.
In addition to helping you to type Old English latin-based text, the picker allows you to automatically generate phonetic and runic transcriptions.
The picture in this blog post shows examples of old english text, and phonetic and runic transcriptions of the same, from the beginning of Beowulf. Character pickers are especially useful for people who don’t know a script well, as characters are displayed in ways that aid identification. It can also produce a latin transliteration for a sequence of runes, or automatically produce runes from a latin transliteration. The Old Norse picker allows you to produce or analyse runs of Old Norse text using the Latin script. In addition to helping you to type Old Norse latin-based text, the picker allows you to automatically generate phonetic and runic transcriptions. The runic transcription tools in this app produce runes of the Younger fu?ark – used for Old Norse after the Elder and before the Medieval fu?arks. You can see an example of the output from these tools in the picture of the Old Norse picker that is attached to this blog post. The picker also has a couple of tools to help you work with A New Introduction to Old Norse.
When you hover over or select a character in the selection area, the box to the left of that area displays the alternate glyph forms that are appropriate for that character. The list includes the default positional forms as well as the forms produced by following the character with a Free Variation Selector (FVS). An additional new feature is that when the variant list is displayed, you can add an appropriate FVS character to the output area by simply clicking in the list on the shape that you want to see in the output.
This provides an easy way to check what shapes should be produced and what shapes are produced by a given font. About pickers: Pickers allow you to quickly create phrases in a script by clicking on Unicode characters arranged in a way that aids their identification. In addition, I made a number of additions and changes to Bengali script notes (an overview of the Bengali script), and Bengali character notes (an annotated list of characters in the Bengali script). The new version uses characters instead of images for the selection table, making it faster to load and more flexible. Other than a small rearrangement of the default selection table to accomodate fonts rather than images, and the significant standard features that version 16 brings, there are no additional changes in this version.
I have updated the Devanagari picker, the Gurmukhi picker and the Uighur picker to version 16. You may have spotted a previous, unannounced, version of the Devanagari and Uighur pickers on the site, but essentially these versions should be treated as new.
In addition to the standard features that version 16 of the character pickers brings, things to note include the addition of hints for all pickers, and automated transcription from Devanagari to ISO 15919, and vice versa for the Devanagari picker.
For more information about the pickers, see the notes at the bottom of the relevant picker page.
It is also now possible, in version 16, to change the font of the main selection table and the font size.
In particular, the vertical menu, introduced in version 14, has been adjusted so that input features can be turned on and off independently, and new panels appear alongside the others, rather than toggling the view from one mode to another. Layout The default layout of the main selection table has usually been improved, to make it easier to locate characters.
Hints Very early versions of the pickers used to automatically highlight similar and easily confusable characters when you hovered over a character in the main selection table. Sorry this follows so quickly on the heels of version 15, but as soon as I uploaded v15 several ideas on how to improve it popped into my head.
There are currently options to transcribe from ISO 11940-2 (although there are some gaps in that), or from the transcription used by Benjawan Poomsan Becker in her book, Thai for Beginners. The transcription panels are useful because you can add a whole vowel at a time, rather than picking the individual vowel signs that compose it. There is also a panel containing non-ASCII Latin characters, which can be used when typing Latin transcriptions directly into the main output area.
The new version uses characters instead of images for the selection table, making it faster to load and more flexible, and dispenses with the transcription view. It also comes with the new v15 features that are standard, such as shape-based picking without losing context, range-selectable codepoint information, a rehabilitated escapes button, the ability to change the font of the table and the line-height of the output, and the ability to turn off autofocus on mobile devices to stop the keyboard jumping up all the time, etc. More about the transcriptions: There are three buttons that allow you to convert from Thai text to Latin transcriptions. The toISO-1 button produces an ISO 11940-1 transliteration, that latinises the Thai characters without changing their order.
The toISO-2 and toIPA buttons produce an output that is intended to approximately reflect actual pronunciation.

The condense button removes the spaces from the highlighted range (or the whole output area, if nothing is highlighted).
Significant rearrangement of the default table, with many less common symbols moved into a location that you need to click on to reveal.
Hints (When switched on and you mouse over a character, other similar characters or characters incorporating the shape you moused over, are highlighted. The Codepoints button, which produces a list of characters in the output box, now has a new feature. Don’t forget, if you are using the picker on an iPad or mobile device, to set Autofocus to Off before tapping on characters. Pages have acquired a header at the top (which is typically hidden), that provides links to related pages, and integrates the style into that of the rest of the site.
So far, I have changed the following: Arabic block, Armenian, Balinese, Bengali, Khmer, IPA, Lao, Mongolian, Myanmar, and Tibetan.
However, in parallel, I have already made a start on version 15, which is a significant rewrite. Some of the pickers I already upgraded to version 14 have mechanisms for transcription and shape-based identification that took a huge effort to create, and will take a substantial effort to upgrade to version 15.
Actually, I already made a start with Gurmukhi v15, which yanks that picker out of the stone-age and into the future. Following up on a suggestion by Nathan Hill of SOAS, I added a la-swe glyph to the default view of the picker alongside the medial consonants. I also rearranged the font pull-down list a little, adding information about what fonts are available on your Mac OS X or Windows7 system, and added a placeholder, like I did recently for the Khmer picker.
Following up on a very good suggestion by Roger Sperberg, I added two webfonts to the Khmer picker and arranged the font selection list so that you can see which fonts are available on your Mac OS X or Windows7 system.
The webfonts make it possible to use the picker on an iPad or other device that doesn’t have a Khmer font installed. This picker contains characters from the Unicode Balinese block needed for writing the Balinese language. About the tool: Pickers allow you to quickly create phrases in a script by clicking on Unicode characters arranged in a way that aids their identification. There is, however, a significant issue with this picker, due to the lack of support for Balinese as a script in computers. For the curious, here’s the first article of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, as typed in the Balinese picker. Inspired by some comments on John Well’s blog, I decided to add a keyboard layout to the IPA picker today. I can’t say I understand why many of the characters are allocated to the keys they are, but I figured that if John Wells uses this keyboard it would be probably worth using its layout.
This picker contains characters from the Unicode Mongolian block needed for writing the Mongolian language. Consonants are to the left, and in the order listed in the Wikipedia article about Mongolian text. As you mouse over the letters, the various combining forms appear in a column to the far left.
In 1992 the Chinese government recognised the Fraser alphabet as the official script for the Lisu language and has encouraged its use since then.
The layout is adequate, given that pickers assume availability of a QWERTY keyboard, however if a real standardised keyboard layout is to be made, it should involve some further changes. The most lightweight of them are TwelveKeys Music Transcription Software (sized at 434,090) and Piano Star (sized at 799,508), while the largest one is QuickScore Elite Level II with 143,684,063 bytes. Unfortunately, i don’t know of a font that under these conditions will flip the hieroglyphs horizontally so that they face the right way. This panel also displays Latin characters used for transcription, but when you click on them they insert hieroglyphs into the output area.
Click on one of the orange characters, chosen as a nominal representative of the class, to show below all the characters in that category. Click on it to see it larger, or copy-paste the following into the picker, and try out the commands on the top right: Hw?t! It allows you to type in runes for the Elder fu?ark, Younger fu?ark (both long-branch and short-twig variants), the Medieval fu?ark and the Anglo-Saxon fu?ork.
Actual runic text is subject to many variations dependent on chronology, location and the author’s idiosyncracies. This transcription tool has its own idiosyncracies, that may not always match real-life usage of runes. By default, this only happens when you click on a character, but you can make it happen on hover by clicking on the V in the gray selection bar to the right. The latter forms have been updated, based on work which has been taking place in 2015 to standardise the forms produced by using FVS.
Pickers are likely to be most useful if you don’t know a script well enough to use the native keyboard.
You can use these buttons to transcribe to and from latin transcriptions using ISO 15919 or Radice approaches. The whole look and feel of the user interface has changed from version 14 onwards, and includes useful links and explanations off the top of the normal work space. Version 16 pickers carry forward, and in some cases add, automated transcription converters. Rarely used, deprecated, etc, characters appear below the main table, rather than to the right.
When clicking on the Codepoints and Escapes buttons, it is possible to apply the action to a highighted range of characters, rather than all the characters in the output area. When composing text from a Latin transcription in previous versions you had to make choices about phonetics. Adjustment of the vertical menu, so that input features can be turned on and off independently, and new panels appear with the others, rather than toggling from one to another. Panels have been added to enable you to construct some Thai text when working from a Latin transcription. These are both transcriptions based on phonetic renderings of the Thai, so there is often ambiguity about how to transcribe a particular Latin letter into Thai.
An issue arises, however, when the vowel signs that make up a given vowel contain one that appears to the left of the syllable initial consonant(s).
The new arrangement makes it easy to choose the right characters if you have a Latin transcription to hand, which allows the removal of the previous transcription view, at the same time as speeding up that type of picking. Note that for the last two there are some corner cases where the results are not quite correct, due to the ambiguity of the script, and note also that you need to show syllable boundaries with spaces before transcribing. The result doesn’t normally tell you how to pronounce the Thai text, but it can be converted back to Thai as each Thai character is represented by a unique sequence in Latin. It will work fine most of the time, but there are occasional ambiguities and idiosynchrasies in Thai which will cause the converter to render certain, less common syllables incorrectly.
If you don’t have a suitable font to display the new version of the picker, you can still access the previous version, which uses images. There are still some uncommon characters that don’t work, but it should cover most normal needs.
If you have highlighted some text in the output box, you will only see a list of the highlighted characters. I added two webfonts because one worked on my iPad and the other didn’t, and it was vice versa on my Snow Leopard Macbook.

Pickers are likely to be most useful if you don’t know a script well enough to use the native keyboard. The consonant block includes characters needed for Kawi and Sanskrit as well as the native Balinese characters, all arranged according to the Brahmi pronunciation grid.
It’s difficult to put in the time for the shape-based, keyboard-based, and various transcription-based views in some other pickers.
The only Unicode-based Balinese font I know of is Aksara Bali, but that font seems to only work as expected in Firefox on Mac OS X. However, only Internet Explorer currently supports vertical text display, and only IE8 supports Mongolian’s left-to-right column progression. To their right are vowels, then punctuation, spaces and control characters, and number digits. There are 630,000 Lisu people in China, mainly in the regions of Nujiang, Diqing, Lijiang, Dehong, Baoshan, Kunming and Chuxiong in the Yunnan Province.
The default view was modified from an original proposal by Benjamin Lee, and is likely to be more useful to people who are somewhat familiar with the alphabet and characters of Lisu. For example, people wanting to use syntax characters such as comma, period, semi-colon, single quote, etc, while writing the text in Lisu will need direct access to those characters. Note that this keyword list is not exhaustive by any means, but it may occasionally be useful.
Hieroglyphs that match that character or sequence of characters will be displayed below the output box, and can be added to the output box by clicking on them.
The transcriptions are only intended to be a rough guide, and there may occasionally be slight inaccuracies that need patching.
To help beginners, each of the above has its own keyboard-style layout that associates the runes with characters on the keyboard to make it easier to locate them.
It should be particularly noted that the automated transcription tools provided with this picker are intended as aids to speed up transcription, rather than to produce absolutely accurate renderings of specific texts.
The Bablestone fonts also implement a number of bind-runes for Anglo-Saxon (but are missing those for Old Norse) if you put a ZWJ character between the characters you want to ligate.
The phonetic transcriptions are only intended to be a rough guide, and, as mentioned earlier, real-life runic text is often highly idiosyncratic, not to mention that it varies depending on the time period and region. One particular idiosyncracy is that the output always regularly conforms to the same set of rules, but others include the decision not to remove homorganic nasals before certain following letters.
Bo?varr spur?i Hott hverju ?at s?tti; hann sag?i honum at dyr eitt hafi komit ?ar tva vetr i samt, mikit ok ogurligt.
At the moment, not all fonts will produce the expected shapes for all possible combinations. The arrangement of characters also makes it much more usable than a regular character map utility. For ease of reference, I will list here the main changes between version 16 pickers and previous versions back to version 12. When something is switched on, its label in the menu turns orange, and the full text of the option is followed by a check mark. In some cases these are intended to generate only an approximation to the needed transcription, in order to speed up the transcription process. In version 16 the shape selectors appear below the main selection table and highlight the characters in that table. It is also possible to transcribe only highlighted text, when using one of the automated transcription features. Those choices were stored on the UI to speed up generation of phonetic transcriptions in addition to the native text, but this feature somewhat complicated the development and use of the transcription feature.
This brings the transcription inputs of version 12 into version 16, but in a more compact and simpler way, and way that gives you continued access to the standard table for special characters. This is easily solved by highlighting the syllable in question and clicking on the reorder button.
These are usually correct, but, as with other aspects of the transcription, it doesn’t take into account the odd idiosyncrasy in Thai spelling, so you should always check that the output is correct. Particularly useful for people who don’t know the script well, and may miss small differences, but also useful sometimes for finding a character if you first see something similar. It also doesn’t automatically add accent marks to the phonetic version (though that may be added later). I used diacritics over lowercase letters rather than uppercase letters, except for the fixed form characters. In a new departure, however, I have included a list of Latin characters on the default view to assist in writing transcriptions alongside Balinese text.
Furthermore, the Aksara Bali font doesn’t handle ra repa as described in the Unicode Standard.
Characters are arranged to simplify entry, with consonants to the left, vowels to their right, and tone marks to their right. As you mouse over the orange characters, you’ll see the name of the category appear just below the output box. In version 16 these alternate views are converted to panels that can be displayed at the same time as other information. So the output of these buttons should be treated as something that gets you 90% of the way. I also didn’t provide conversions for many of the symbols – they will appear without change in the transcription. The sequence <consonant , adeg-adeg, ra repa> produces a visible adeg-adeg, rather than the post-fixed form of ra repa. This is an initial trial version of a Mongolian picker, and as people use it and raise feedback I may need to make changes. The bottom line is that, although the output area is the right shape and position for vertical text, mostly the output will be horizontal. Other user communities are mostly Christians from the Dulong, the Nu and the Bai nationalities in China.
As you mouse over the orange characters, you’ll see the name of the category appear just below the output box. You can also produce two glyphs mirrored around the central stave by putting ZWJ between two identical characters, eg.
Hopefully, the transcription panels and automated transcription features will be useful enough in future. NOTE: Before using these two buttons you need to add spaces or hyphens between each syllable of the Thai text. The sequence <consonant , vowel sign ra repa> produces the post-fixed form of ra repa, rather than the subjoined form.
Syllable boundaries are important for correct interpretation of the text, and they are not detected automatically. Nevertheless, in any of these cases, when you cut and paste text into another document, the characters will still be correctly ordered. In some cases, particularly South-East Asian scripts, the text you want to transcribe has to be split into syllables first, using spaces and or hyphens.
Where this is necessary, a condense button it provided, to quickly strip out the separators after the transcription is done.

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