7

(This is an extension of question \ell in MinionPro, but sadly I can't add comments on S.E. yet.)

Similar to the issue of using \ell in recent versions of MinionPro, which is solved by replacing /afii61289 by /uni2113 in the file base-MinionPro-ab.enc, the symbol \openg (and probably others, too) is not found anymore due to the changed encoding. What does /afii10069.ital have to be replaced by in base-MinionPro-ab.enc?

Is there some way of printing a table of all glyphs in a font to find that information?

7

OK, by some research I could answer both questions myself:

  1. A table of glyphs in a (PFB) font is produced by the command t1testpage FONT.pfb > output.ps, producing a PostScript document. By doing so with MinionPro-It.pfb, I found the \openg symbol as uni0434.ital in the output file.
  2. Replacing /afii10069.ital by /uni0434.ital in base-MinionPro-ab.enc made \openg work again.
2

See this question. The encodings have changed. The MinionPro package has not been officially updated for some time, but there are unofficial updated encodings here.

0

You can print out all glyphs in the following way, say you have MinionPro-Regular.otf file, then first step is, (If you already have the pfb file, which is quite possible since you are using the MinionPro package, then this step can be ommited)

cfftot1 MinionPro-Regular.otf > MinionPro-Regular.pfb

Next you can create the ps file which has all the glyphs with glyph names.

t1testpage MinionPro-Regular.pfb > MinionPro-Regular.ps

Then you can view the ps depend on your OS, for example on Mac OS X, open it directly and Preview will convert it to PDF file. Or you can,

ps2pdf MinionPro-Regular.ps

to create the PDF file.

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