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My native language is Spanish, and the norm indicates that all accents are removed when using all capitals. Thus, Pérez becomes PEREZ, Fernández becomes FERNANDEZ and so on. Note that adding accents is not bad per se, and new trends indicates that using accents is a good thing, but the established norm is to remove them altogether. As for other languages, ...


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For a modern system the answer is probably emoji. In short, you are looking for a username that is: Unique A uniform length Memorable Not only numeric Not user created Not obscene when written or spoken Not reversible As long as your system supports Unicode, you could assign a random set of 4 emojis to each user as a unique ID. Even if you limited it to ...


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Reference Point Locator This is the name in Adobe's applications: transformation reference point Locator. https://helpx.adobe.com/illustrator/using/transforming-objects.html


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as a native German speaker: from my experiences, it's common to change "non-typical" characters in software. My observations: accents: mostly ignored. especially the Spanish/French/Nordic ones are removed - even the people living here from other countries do not use them in emails, etc. the umlauts (ä,ü,ö) are mostly replaced by other letters (ä=ae, ü=ue, ö=...


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If you are on a Web app, you can use the full set of UX elements, not only the usual text symbols. Most email programs draw a shaded box around a person's complete name to represent the name as a logical unit. Then you only need white space between these boxes. If for some reason you can/want to only use a simple text field, there are a range of UTF-8 ...


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Some names I came up with Tight Belly Affordafood Budget Food Brigade Pocket Savoury Bargain Food Tuppeny Food I would suggest that you come up with a name yourself as you better know the app's functionalities. Further reading: How to name your app


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Three components of Japanese writing system are hiragana, katakana and kanji. As per my understanding, it depends on the sound of the characters and not the letters itself. Take for example the below scenario. If a user tries to search Japanese character て which is te て te he can have any of the below results even if the list writing system doesnot ...


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Given the current state of social media in 2019, companies like Google and Facebook have an incentive to get users to provide more detailed names. Prompting for specific parts of a complete name is a good way to nudge (good-faith) users to enter "Tom Smith" instead of just "Tom." Regarding the order of those fields, if you are addressing an international ...


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