The availability of a Java language interpreter in the popular Netscape web browser offers Fidel script readers and writers unprecedented versatility to communicate across not just all computer platforms -but across all Fidel encoding systems. No matter which Fidel fonts you have installed on your PC, Macintosh, or X11 system, you would be able to view the same HTML document with equal satisfaction.
In the proposed scenario documents would be composed in, or at least saved-as, SERA transcribed Fidel between appropriate HTML markups such as <lang=et> or <lang=er>. The user with a web navigator supporting Java would read in a Java code page describing the transcription system. The user would then be offered a selection of Fidel text outputs based for the fonts he or she has installed; i.e. Washra, Feedel, Admas, ModEth, Yada, Ecological Linguistics, etc. After the first page is read in and the selection made, the user may then navigate over world wide web, the browser automatically detecting and translating Latin into Fidel. Users without Java support in their browsers may still read the same document albeit with the loss of aesthetic appeal of native Fidel.
Sound far fetched? The principle is already a year old in the less available Mulitlingual Emacs (but soon spreading to XEmacs and GNU Emacs). The premise of this approach relies on the run time compilation of new program text by the Java engine. To make it a working reality is a matter of creating the new program text in the Java language.
If you are learning Java or are familiar with the language already and have an interest in writing the computer codes with other netters please contact Nemo Semret : email@example.com.