We newly acquired a Chevy Bolt EUV. It seems to present a very nice driving experience. One minor thing that I think the designers overlooked. When using Apple play, the fonts in the iPhone support a wide range of Unicode (as demonstrated by my phone's name in the first image). Apple play in the car's display unit also supports a similar range Unicode (second image). However, the screen of the drivers dash does not support the same set of characters (third image). It is quite common for fonts to replace the characters they don't contain with boxes. I encountered this issue with US based automobile manufacturers' media console displays in Nigeria when people were playing songs with titles in arabic script.
Two other user experience issues:
My wife raises the seat and it didn't automatically lower when I get in. Every time I get in with her seat height I knock my head and it kills my neck out.
When I am in the front passenger seat and the car is off, and the driver is out of the car, I can not turn on the air conditioning.
Another interesting site is: https://fontdrop.info/. It provides information from the metadata. Is list the languages it supports. But I wonder, what does "language support" or "supported languages" mean in these contexts? Where do the list of languages come from? Where are these languages' requirements cataloged?
Several months ago, I posted a question to Facebook about digital literacy.
What is the role or place of Digital Literacy in a company that values literacy as being vital to reaching its goals?
I have had several months to contemplate the question and I realize that I was a bit ambiguous in my question, or rather my question could not have been understood concisely. Digital Literacy can and is used to mean Continue reading →