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11

Google Spreadsheets uses 'грн.' to identify hryvnia. To use the currency Google tells us we need to: Select the range of cells you'd like to format or modify. Click the 123 toolbar icon. Select the number, date, or currency format you'd like to apply to the range of cells. You can also add Custom Currencies (like ₴) using the 123 menu as in the screenshot ...


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Short answer To put a black phone in the Gmail signature instead of using unicode emojis use an image or a different character like ✆ (U+2706), dingbat telephone location sign. Partial explanation. Chrome Desktop for Windows doesn't support color emojis1, so it display black ones in some cases. By the other hand, and according to the OP, the new Gmail emoji ...


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Try this way. <img alt="📞" src=""> or <img alt="&#128222;" src=""> It works for me.


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At this time is not possible. From A first step toward more global email - Official Gmail Blog Starting now, Gmail (and shortly, Calendar) will recognize addresses that contain accented or non-Latin characters. This means Gmail users can send emails to, and receive emails from, people who have these characters in their email addresses. Of course, ...


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You can reference pictures with non-latin names in infoboxes and anywhere, no problem. Just use copy-paste like you would do for a latin characters URL.


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U+1F397 was added to Unicode in version 7.0 (2014). source It is called REMINDER RIBBON. It can either be copied and pasted from the previous link, or in Windows you can use the Alt+1F397. There is also an emoji reminder ribbon - again depending on Unicode version 7. This doesn't seem supported yet in facebook or by most browsers. Given the facebook 'real ...


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You can fix this by using NFKC normalization, which reduces sequences of combining characters to single unicode characters where possible. So it won't work on あ゛ but it will work on examples like that above. In Python: import unicodedata a = '[bad text]' fixed = unicodedata.normalize('NFKC', a) If you search "nfkc normalization online" there are also some ...


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There are three ways of matching Unicode characters according to Google Sheets' regular expression documentation: Using exactly two digit hex code: \xA0 Using up to three digits octal code: \240 Using any length of hex: \x{A0} or \x{0A0} or \x{0000000A0} etc. (any reasonable number of leading 0's is allowed apparently) Other ways of specifying characters ...


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Try using image instead of emojis? here's a sample =IMAGE("https://s3.amazonaws.com/pix.iemoji.com/images/emoji/apple/ios-12/256/face-with-tears-of-joy.png") Links of images come from emojipedia.


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From Blogger Post Editor, you can customize your posts with custom permalinks setting. If you prefer to use a custom permalink, you can do so via the “Permalink” option in the Post Settings box. example www.nameofblog.blogspot.com/2012/06/post-6.html . The bolded area is the portion of the URL that is customizable. If the custom permalink you entered ...


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When tweeting replace the dot symbol with it's ASCII value (& #046;) Twitter will then not convert your word into a hyperlink.


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