Rena MCCARTHY schrieb:
I have some downloaded examples of different symbols for the old German
alphabet - not one of them shows an umlaut. If I remember correctly from
my days at school, the German language has some different phonetic vowel
sounds than the five vowels (5 x 2 sounds) in the English / American
language, which are depicted by you writing the umlaut and other countries
showing the different phonetic sound by adding the 'e'.
I use this phrase in nearly all my works in the translation team:
In the German text I have used the so-called Umlauts.
(They're *very* important in written German!)
If you can see them now on your display, o.k., otherwise please use ae instead of �, Ae instead of �, oe instead of �,Oe instead of �, ue instead of �, Ue instead of � and ss instead of �.
You can also produce them in the following way:
while holding down the ALT key, enter the number from the number
keyboard on the right without the NumLock on:
132 = �
142 = �
148 = �
153 = �
129 = �
154 = �
225 = �