I like the look of their "Acknowledgements" page. It lists individuals as
well as companies.
OpenOffice is listed along with many OpenSource projects in the "who uses"
So i wonder if there is a good reason why LibreOffice didn't use it because
at first glance it looks fairly fantastic to me. Is there some politics or
licensing that makes it difficult for LibreOffice to be involved or was it
just not as useful as it's looks at first glance or some other good reason
for not being involved?
Getting back to the initial question, would it be difficult to list the
languages each in their own language?
On 10 April 2014 18:17, Xuacu <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
2014-04-10 17:43 GMT+02:00 Kevin Suo <email@example.com>:
I even dont know most of the others "AN AR AST BE BG BN BRX CA CA-VAL
These are ISO 639-1/ISO 639-2 language codes. In case you need it,
their equivalences are here:
BTW, can't we use CLDR libraries to get language names in local and/or
foreign format as needed? I'm not a developer, that's just a blind
To unsubscribe e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Posting guidelines + more: http://wiki.documentfoundation.org/Netiquette
List archive: http://listarchives.libreoffice.org/global/l10n/
All messages sent to this list will be publicly archived and cannot be deleted
Impressum (Legal Info)
: Unless otherwise specified, all text and images
on this website are licensed under the
Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 License
This does not include the source code of LibreOffice, which is
licensed under the Mozilla Public License (MPLv2
"LibreOffice" and "The Document Foundation" are
registered trademarks of their corresponding registered owners or are
in actual use as trademarks in one or more countries. Their respective
logos and icons are also subject to international copyright laws. Use
thereof is explained in our trademark policy