In general, but in this case that is exactly what “Smart Quotes” attempts to do, so I see no reason not to try and bug-fix that, with a less fail-prone kludge, if such a thing is possible, which is what I started this thread to find out—on the assumption that language coding might be useful.
I’m also not convinced that reversed left quote marks are legitimate Unicode characters, they strike me more as an alternate glyph form that may be typeface-specific; for instance, in certain historic usages such as movie title cards. And of course many ATF typefaces of the early 20th century in which they were the norm—a particularly American style.
Vinyl is lossless. It is an analog medium that reproduces sound waves continuously, whereas digital media samples those waves, losing information in between the samples. A moot point at higher sampling rates, e.g. FLAC.
But it could also be argued that the molecular limits of analog represent loss, in tape and vinyl.
Essentially, people who prefer vinyl prefer the way it distorts sound, whether they realize that's what it is or not.
“Distort” is rather a loaded word. By the same token, one might say that the process of letterpress printing “distorts” the shape of type.
The crucial thing is that concept, design and production be geared to a particular technology, then whatever the nature of that technology is, the product is true and authentic.
On the simple basis of quantity of sonic information, vinyl is a lossless system that has more data than MP3s or streamed music, so one might say that such mainstream digital technologies are “low res”, especially when they are compressed to jack up the volume.