<div>I can read either one, though the one with two arrows is clearer, and unmistakable.</div> <div> </div> <div>Charles Butler</div> <div><BR><BR><B><I>Stefan Wöhrmann <stefanwoehrmann@GEBAERDENSCHRIFT.DE></I></B> wrote:</div> <BLOCKQUOTE class=replbq style="PADDING-LEFT: 5px; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; BORDER-LEFT: #1010ff 2px solid">.... "So now...what to do? I have to ask others about a new rule stating<BR>that the General Arrow could mean PARALLEL PATHS...it is not simple because<BR>thousands of people use SignWriting now and I am trying to keep the system<BR>used the same all over the world as best as is possible...smile..."<BR><BR><BR><BR>Hi Valerie , <BR><BR>just if you are interested in my opinion on this issue - <BR><BR>years ago we discussed something like exceptions in spelling or spelling<BR>rules violation by intention ... <BR><BR>I would rather stick to your definition - no contact - no single arrow<BR><BR>Well - from time to time - I happen to spell a s!
differently - just<BR>writing only one arrow with "general Arrow head" but that is more because<BR>the symbol just would look very overloaded with all these arrows parallel<BR>going left and right and left or up and down and up s.th. like that - and<BR>I guess in these very rare situations it is obvious that both hands<BR>(although not in contact) move like a unit or just feel like that. <BR><BR>I hope I can offer an example if this happens again -- <BR><BR><BR>In this given example for depression I would prefer your version with the<BR>two arrows ;-) <BR><BR>Stefan ;-) <BR><BR><BR><BR></BLOCKQUOTE><BR>