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I don't think so. On Windows 10 my Lucida Sans Unicode only has 8 of 256 glyphs in Latin Extended Additional.Adrien Tétar said:On Windows Lucida Sans Unicode would be a solid fallback.
Adrien Tétar said:Why would one manually decompose components before exporting fonts?
If I understand that correctly, I did something similar once. It was an offline PC application and protecting the font was not the matter, but protecting the text was.Ray Larabie said:Is it possible to obfuscate a web font specimen, using simple cipher? A=G B=W C=X etc. I wouldn't propose doing that on the web for non-specimen use because that's awful. But if you're just using it to displaying a specimen, the words contained in the specimen don't matter in terms of search or comprehension. The quick brown fox becomes Plo kmijn uhbyg gbv. Every day, you scramble the cipher, change specimen text and regenerate the scrambled web fonts. Not unbreakable for sure but it might be more difficult for automated tools to keep up with new font releases. Even if the cipher gets cracked every day, sometimes it might fail on a letter. Unless there's a human checking that the letters are all in place, the automated ripping tool becomes unreliable since a font with a misplaced letter is essentially useless.