Code Pages

Some articles on code pages, code page, code:

Windows Code Pages - Problems Arising From The Use of Code Pages
... applications, but many applications or data files still depend on the legacy code pages ... If a program uses the wrong code page it may show text as mojibake ... The code page in use may differ between machines, so files created on one machine may be unreadable on another ...
Windows Code Pages - History
... and systems previous to the Windows NT line are examples of this, using the OEM and ANSI code pages, which do not make the distinction ... the accepted standard, there is still backwards compatibility with the older Windows code pages ... The euro sign was added relatively recently to ANSI code pages (1998 in the case of Code page 858), and certain fonts may not display it ...
Windows Code Page
... Windows code pages are sets of characters or code pages (known as character encodings in other operating systems) used in Microsoft Windows from the 1980s and 1990s ... Windows code pages were gradually superseded when Unicode was implemented in Windows, although they are still supported both within Windows and other platforms ... There are two groups of code pages used in pre-Windows NT systems OEM and ANSI code pages ...
Difference Between A Code Page and A CCSID
... The terms code page and CCSID are often used interchangeably, even though they are not synonymous ... A code page may be only part of what makes up a CCSID ... A code page represents a particular assignment of code point values to glyphs ...

Famous quotes containing the words pages and/or code:

    Our brains are no longer conditioned for reverence and awe. We cannot imagine a Second Coming that would not be cut down to size by the televised evening news, or a Last Judgment not subject to pages of holier-than-Thou second- guessing in The New York Review of Books.
    John Updike (b. 1932)

    ...I had grown up in a world that was dominated by immature age. Not by vigorous immaturity, but by immaturity that was old and tired and prudent, that loved ritual and rubric, and was utterly wanting in curiosity about the new and the strange. Its era has passed away, and the world it made has crumbled around us. Its finest creation, a code of manners, has been ridiculed and discarded.
    Ellen Glasgow (1873–1945)