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There is a solution without resorting to JS libraries or CSS hacks. If you bold the characters, they become slightly larger, making the distinction between . and , more obvious. Normal vs. bold: , . , . <kbd>,</kbd> <kbd>.</kbd> <kbd>**,**</kbd> <kbd>**.**</kbd>


Historical note: this was changed to use Liberation Serif between April 16th of 2013 and August 9th 2018; this effectively resolved the issue. Since the more recent switch back to Georgia for the title font, the issue has returned (at least on Windows).


If you want, you can use something like this: Here's an in-line comparison: , Here's the code: <sub><sub><img src="" alt=","></sub></sub> Why <sub> twice? Here's why: (it isn't in the same line!) The image is a png with exactly 261 bytes. Here's it in base64: data:image/png;...


This happens because the font size for <code> tags is specified as a fixed pixel value: font-size: 13px; The normal font size for plain text on this site is 15px, so replacing the CSS rule above with: font-size: 86.67%; would let the font size of <code> elements scale up in headers, while keeping the font size of code in plain text the same ...

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