[b-hebrew] New Subscriber

Karl Randolph kwrandolph at email.com
Thu Jun 8 19:47:34 EDT 2006

Dear Joel Stucki:

The reason we use the transliterations is because 
of this variety in the email clients.

For example, the one I am using at the moment 
can receive Hebrew fine, and forward received 
Hebrew, but if I try to initiate Hebrew, all others 
get is gibberish. For some on this list, their mail 
clients can neither receive nor send Hebrew. 
Therefore, if Hebrew is sent, it is recommended 
that both Hebrew and its transliteration be sent.

Karl W. Randolph.
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Yitzhak Sapir" <yitzhaksapir at gmail.com>
> On 6/8/06, Peter Kirk wrote:
> > This Hebrew arrived fine and displays correctly (although rather small)
> > in Thunderbird, because it was sent with Unicode UTF-8 encoding.
> > Presumably this is the gmail default, which is very sensible for what is
> > obviously intended as an international system.
> Each message has an encoding attached to it that tells the mail
> reader what encoding to use for reading that message.  Some mail
> readers, however, ignore that information and use their own choice
> encoding which leads to Hebrew being unreadable if the actual
> encoding is different from the encoding the mail reader uses.  gmail
> sends and interprets the information fine.  Google now has a
> Israeli office and many Google services are currently being converted
> to Hebrew (many already have).
> The transliteration guide is at: http://www.ibiblio.org/bhebrew/
> Yitzhak Sapir
> http://toldot.blogspot.com

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