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Is there anyway to combine asian fonts like chinese, korean or japan fonts with english fonts then export as ttf? I heard that Adobe Framemaker can make this but is there any other way without Framemaker?

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You can put all of the glyphs into one font, but the encoding would not match anything else, so you would be only user. –  stark Jul 25 '12 at 17:06
    
Why do you believe this to be a better solution than allowing the font engine substitute as required? –  Ignacio Vazquez-Abrams Jul 25 '12 at 17:10
    
@IgnacioVazquez-Abrams Arrived here. A possible answer (the reason I need to do it) to your question is that in some embedded systems you only get one font to use. The particular system I am using supports a unicode font, but you must choose what font to use. It is easiest to use a font with all needed characters. –  Mark Ribau Dec 26 '12 at 14:25
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2 Answers

Font editing software can probably be used to combine glyphs from multiple fonts to produce a new font (where font licences permit)

e.g. Fontforfge, Fontographer, etc

The task may require you to learn more about fonts than you wish to know.

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Is seems that you are referring to a Unicode TrueType font?

There are some fonts (such as Arial Unicode MS) that are mapped to the Universal Character Set or Unicode, which allows them to store a glyph for any Unicode / UCS character. If you create a font that supports this, you will be able to use one font for characters from multiple languages.

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