Google Web Font X-Ray Test Page for the Adobe Latin 3 Character Set

NOTE: The beginning Unicode points for Basic Latin - points 0 through 31 - are functional "control" characters which don't correspond to the written characters of any language and therefore there is no corresponding glyph and nothing to display. The sequence of points that do correspond to written characters begins with the SPACE character (hexadecimal 0030 || decimal 32) and so this chart for checking a webfont for compliance with the Adobe Latin 4 Character Set, begins with the SPACE character against a yellow background because characters that don't display as visible glyphs because they denote empty space - like the SPACE, NO-BREAK SPACE, and FIGURE SPACE characters - are given a yellow background to set them apart as "invisible". Got it? Similarly, CONTROL points that appear anywhere outside that first initial block of Unicode points 0 through 31, like CONTROL point 127 (decimal) - are given a red background to set them apart as "invisible" but invisible for a different reason: it's not a "character" at all and there is simply no glyph to display.
The official published version of this character set is located in the Adobe Latin Character Sets Section of Adobe's Github Font Tools Repository at: Adobe Latin 3 (and a link to an enc file? Also known as Adobe CE (Central European)

How To Use: Hover over any of the table cells and a pop up appears giving you the name of the character. If the character is missing from the font, a square box with four numbers denoting the Hexadecimal Unicode point for the font will appear. Like this:

If a square box with numbers like this shows up in the table cell, the font doesn't have that character and its coverage of the Adobe Latin 4 Character set is incomplete. It is missing that character. If no square box shows up and there is no colored background, that means the font has a slot for that character within it, but no glyph has yet been created for that codepoint.

! " # $ % & '
( ) * + , - . /
0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 : ; < = > ?
@ A B C D E F G
X Y Z [ \ ] ^ _
` a b c d e f g
h i j k l m n o
p q r s t u v w
x y z { | } ~ 
  ¡ ¢ £ ¤ ¥ ¦ §
¨ © ª « ¬ ­ ® ¯
° ± ² ³ ´ µ ·
¸ ¹ º » ¼ ½ ¾ ¿
Ð Ñ Ò Ó Ô Õ Ö ×
Ø Ù Ú Û Ü Ý Þ ß
à á â ã ä å æ ç
è é ê ë ì í î ï
ð ñ ò ó ô õ ö ÷
ø ù ú û ü ý þ ÿ
Ā ā Ă ă Ą ą Ć ć
Č; č Ď ď Đ đ Ē ē
Ė ė Ę ę Ě ě Ğ ğ
Ģ ģ Ī ī Į į İ ı
Ķ ķ Ĺ ĺ Ļ ļ Ľ ľ
Ł ł Ń ń Ņ ņ Ň ň
Ō ō Ő ő Œ œ Ŕ ŕ
Ŗ ŗ Ř ř Ś ś Ş ş
Š š Ţ ţ Ť ť Ū ū
Ů ů Ű ű Ų ų Ÿ Ź
ź Ż ż Ž ž ƒ Ș ș
Ț ț ˆ ˇ ˉ ˘ ˙ ˚
˛ ˜ ˝ π

Adobe Latin 1 Character Set (Formatted As Delimited Text)

229 chars (As per the Adobe spec.) Also included are the NO-BREAK SPACE and SOFT-HYPHEN which map to the HTML Entities "&nbsp;" and "&shy;". These have been added to the 229 characters for two reasons: 1) To add to the sets' usefulness when used to contruct Web Fonts, and 2) to not break numerical contiguity with gaps in the first 255 characters and therefore keep the set identical, for those first 255 chars, to Unicode and to what's come to be called the "ANSI" encoding set. This also helps to keep the set, in total, comparable to the other, most widely used basic "Western" character sets like Win-1252 and ISO-8859-1.