Dataset for all ISO639 code sorted by country/territory?
Steven R. Loomis
srl at icu-project.org
Mon Nov 21 17:33:10 CST 2016
El 11/21/16 2:58 PM, "CLDR-Users en nombre de Richard Wordingham" <cldr-users-bounces at unicode.org en nombre de richard.wordingham at ntlworld.com> escribió:
>On Mon, 21 Nov 2016 14:15:01 -0800
>"Steven R. Loomis" <srl at icu-project.org> wrote:
>> 2016-11-21 1:50 GMT+01:00 Richard Wordingham
>> <richard.wordingham at ntlworld.com>
>>> The minimal data set can be difficult to collect, and may actually be
>>> impossible. There may be technical issues - can one actually specify
>>> that today's date is "a.d. XI Kal. Dec. a.u.c. MMDCCLXIX" in
>>> Classical Latin?
>> Yes, you can use numbering system “roman” (uppercase)
>It was the '11 days (inclusive) before the Calends of December' bit
>that had me worried.
>Is the following rule built into ICU?
>"In March, July, October, May
> The Nones are on the 7th day."
>> El 11/21/16 11:08 AM, "CLDR-Users en nombre de Philippe Verdy"
>> <cldr-users-bounces at unicode.org en nombre de verdy_p at wanadoo.fr>
>>> remark will apply as well to Biblic Greek, Biblic/Masoretic Hebrew,
>>> Biblic Geez (in Ethiopia), Biblic Georgian, or Coranic Arabic that
>>> have significant and important differences with the vernacular modern
>>> "standard" languages for Greek, Hebrew, Geez, Georgian, and Arabic:
>>> these **living** religious variants should be IMHO encoded in CLDR.
>> If someone provides data for them and maintains them, yes.
>The most important data will be the locale-based data for text
>manipulation, rather than much of the other stuff.
I think the point is that ‘here is some data for X’ is probably more helpful to everyone than ‘CLDR ought to include X’
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