Computers & Mobile
¡ʇxǝʇ ɹnoʎ dılɟ
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ɹǝƃuǝssǝɯ ʇuɐʇsuı uo spuǝıɹɟ ʇno pɹıǝʍ oƃ puɐ
[ɐıʌ] ʇxǝʇ ʇɐɥʇ dılÉŸ ʇdıɹɔsɐʌɐɾ ÊŽpuɐɥ ǝɥʇ ʇno ʞɔǝɥɔ – ooʇ ǝʌɐɥ plnoʍ ı ‘Êžo s,ʇɐɥʇ ‘Êžuıl ƃuıɯoɔɥʇɹoÉŸ ǝɥʇ oʇ pɐǝɥɐ pǝddıʞs ǝʌɐɥ ʇsnɾ oslɐ ʎɐɯ noÊŽ ˙ɔʇǝ ‘doÉ¥soʇoÉ¥d ʇnoɥʇıʍ ʇsɐǝl ʇɐ – ǝuop s,ʇı ʞɔǝɥ ǝɥʇ ʍoÉ¥ ƃuıɹǝpuoʍ ÊŽlqɐqoɹd ǝɹ,noÊŽ uǝɥʇ sıɥʇ pɐǝɹ uɐɔ noÊŽ ɟı

16 thoughts on “¡ʇxǝʇ ɹnoÊŽ dılÉŸ

  1. ʇɥƃıɹ slǝʌǝl ǝɥʇ ʇoƃ ʇı ʇɐɥʇ ɥsıʍ ʇsnɾ ı

  2. ʇı ʇɐ pǝʞool ʇsɹıɟ ı uǝɥʍ ‘ƃuıɥʇǝɯos ɹo uɐıssnɹ sɐʍ sıɥʇ ʇɥƃnoɥʇ ı

  3. @Dave – There are some extra ‘flipped’ characters in the Unicode font format which are used to specifty pronunciation, you may see them used in dictionary software/sites. Those along with other letters that have similiar looking flipped counterparts (such as “n” & “u”) make this trick possible – The javascript code just swaps the characters for their flippy equivalents.

  4. Nice find! I messaged my friend:

    ˙ʍou uʍop ǝpısdn ǝq oʇ sɐɥ ɹoʇıuoɯ ǝɥʇ ¡ɹǝʇndɯoɔ ʎɯ ɹǝʌo uǝʞɐʇ ǝʌɐɥ ɐılıɐɹʇsnɐ ɯoɹɟ sɹǝʞɔɐɥ ¡dlǝɥ

    He freaked! Signed off, then called me on my cell to inform me that his computer was infected too, and was there a fix?

    Thanks for the prank- GREAT april fools post.

  5. @Volkemon – glad you’re putting it to good use! Thanks go to Philip Newton & Reverse Fad for their ǝɯosǝʍɐ work –
    http://pne.livejournal.com/398399.html
    http://www.revfad.com/

    Definitely makes for a good ‘low-impact’ prank, and even an interesting tool for word emphasis – ¡unÉŸ
    Hmm, it either makes words look over-the-top/extreme or like they’ve turned over and died. not quite sur yet.

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