Second, I don't know how to recognize word breaks in those languages.
You may then use that image in your blog post by using an attribute contains the URL of the image you made.
Unfortunately, I can't provide personal assistance for this task. As mentioned on the credits page, I wrote the core layout algorithms on company time.
You'll have to seek help from whatever service you use for blogging. That code belongs to IBM, so it isn't mine to share. Certain parts of the code are © IBM Corporation, and all rights are reserved.
Take a slapshot at goalie Tyson Sexsmith, while you're at it.
“Sexsmith” is a common surname and placename, especially in Canada.
I wrote a book chapter about Wordle, and described the algorithm in enough detail to permit a reasonably accomplished programmer to recreate the word cloud layout. (See an earlier FAQ about using images you've created with Wordle.) You may not copy or redistribute the Wordle applet itself under any circumstances.
Certain parts of Wordle are © IBM Corporation, and all rights are reserved.Some parts of Wordle's source code are available as an open-source project at this github repository.It's the part that deals with breaking text into words, and recognizing common words.If you want to give credit to wordle.net, feel free! Due to my agreement with my former employer, I am not free to license Wordle, nor to engage in any sort of busness deal around Wordle technology. Unfortunately, this includes not-for-profit organizations, art projects, microbusinesses, and the like.You must first display your Wordle at the desired size, then take a "screen shot" or "screen capture". Your first troubleshooting step is to verify that Java is installed properly, and that your web browser is configured to permit its use.