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Chinese character encoding?
try to add this filter to your web.xml: <filter> <filter-name>characterEncodingFilter</filter-name> <filter-class>org.springframework.web.filter.CharacterEncodingFilter</filter-class> <init-param> <param-name>encoding</param-name> <param-value>UTF-8</param-value> </init-param> <init-param> <param-name>forceEncoding</param-name> <param-value>true</param-value> </init-param> </filter> and map it: <filter-mapping> <filter-name>characterEncodingFilter</filter-name> <url-pattern>/*</url-pattern> </filter-mapping> i had a similar problem and this solved it.

Categories : Java

Google translate API v2 encoding Chinese character and guide
I have no clue, maybe try using the unicode? &#27224;,&#33394;,&#28784;&#33394;,&#28145;,&#34013;,&#32511;&#33394; results in 橘,色,灰色,深蓝,绿,色

Categories : PHP

Chinese and Japanese character encoding issues when exporting HTML to PDF
It sounds like it might be an issue with the fonts on the server. The webpage version of the timeline renders correctly because you obviously have the correct font on the client machine that is running the browser. The PDF on the other hand is generated on the server, and thus has to use a font available to it there. If that's the case, then using a font that both exists on the server and supports the correct CJK characters should fix this issue.

Categories : Ruby On Rails

Dreaded ???? instead of characters when displaying chinese text. Simplified Chinese Character issue
The first problem is that setting the LC_TIME category is not enough by itself. The strftime function will attempt to format the time in the appropriate language, but it seems to use the 1252 codepage by default, so it will be incapable of producing the necessary characters for something like Chinese. I would have expected that setting LC_TIME and maybe LC_CTYPE would be enough, but the only way I could get it to work was with LC_ALL. So your setlocale calls should look like this: if($language->language == 'zh-hans') { $loc=setlocale(LC_ALL, 'chs'); }else{ $loc=setlocale(LC_ALL, 'de'); } The next problem is that mb_detect_encoding won't always detect the correct encoding. What works for me on Windows is to use setlocale(LC_CTYPE, 0) to get back the current code page. $codep

Categories : PHP

C# chinese Encoding/Network
This anser is "promoted" (by request from the Original Poster) from comments by myself. In the .NET Framework, strings are already Unicode strings. (Don't test Unicode strings by writing to the console, though, since the terminal window and console typically won't display them correctly. However, since .NET version 4.5 there is some support for this.) The thing to be aware of is the Encoding when you get text from an outside source. In this case, the constructor of BinaryReader offers an overload that takes in an Encoding: using (var binaryReader = new BinaryReader(yourStream, Encoding.GetEncoding("GB18030"))) ... On the SQL Server, be sure that any column that needs to hold Chinese strings is of type nvarchar (or nchar), not just varchar (char). Otherwise, depending on the colla

Categories : C#

URL Encoding - Chinese Charcters
Your website must use UTF-8. In HTML5 that would be (HTML): <meta charset="UTF-8"> When you connect to your Database, be sure to use (PHP): $mysqli->set_charset("utf8"); Finally, your table definition that stores Chinese characters must also have UTF-8 collation (SQL): `column name` TEXT CHARACTER SET utf8

Categories : PHP

jsf facelet persian character encoding error
Every things look fine! You should check the following: a) Check whether your Glassfish Resources has following inside : <property name="useUnicode" value="true"/> <property name="characterEncoding" value="UTF8"/> b) Whether your database and the table are UTF-8 CHARCTER SET for mysql use following code: ALTER DATABASE dbname DEFAULT CHARACTER SET utf8; USE dbname; ALTER TABLE tblname CONVERT TO CHARACTER SET utf8 COLLATE utf8_general_ci;

Categories : JSF

File encoding for English and Chinese text
Answering the question in your last comment, here's how to convert from one encoding to another encoding: #!/usr/bin/perl use strict; use warnings; sub read_encoded { my $file_name = shift; my $encoding = shift; my $content; if ( open my $fh, "<:encoding($encoding)", $file_name ) { $content = do { local $/; <$fh>; }; } else { die "Could not open $file_name: $!"; } return $content; } sub write_file { my $file_name = shift; my $content = shift; if ( open my $fh, '>:encoding(UTF-8)', $file_name ) { print $fh $content; } else { die "Could not open $file_name: $!"; } } my $content1 = read_encoded( 'file1.txt', 'latin-1' ); my $content2 = read_encoded( 'fi

Categories : Sql Server

Solving error: unmappable character for encoding UTF8
These two lines do not start or perform re-encoding: open(my $INFILE, '<:encoding(cp1252)', $filename) or die $!; open(my $OUTFILE, '>:encoding(UTF-8)', $filename) or die $!; Opening a file with > truncates it, which deletes the content. See the open documentation for further details. Rather, you have to read the data from the first file (which automatically decodes it), and write it back to another file (which automatically encodes it). Because source and target file are identical here, and because of the quirks of file handling under Windows, we should write our output to a temp file: use autodie; # automatic error handling :) open my $in, '<:encoding(cp1252)', $filename; open my $out, '>:encoding(UTF-8)', "$filename~"; # or however you'd like to call the tempfi

Categories : Java

encoding='utf-8' raise UnicodeEncodeError when opening utf-8 file with Chinese char
The exception you see comes from printing your data. Printing requires that you encode the data to the encoding used by your terminal or Windows console. You can see this from the exception (and from the traceback, but you didn't include that); if you have a problem with decoding data (which is what happens when you read from a file) then you would get a UnicodeDecodeError, you got a UnicodeEncodeError instead. You need to either adjust your terminal or console encoding, or not print the data See http://wiki.python.org/moin/PrintFails for troubleshooting help.

Categories : Python

UTF-8 Encoding name in downloaded file
Use method setCharacterEncoding: Sets the character encoding (MIME charset) of the response being sent to the client, for example, to UTF-8. If the character encoding has already been set by setContentType(java.lang.String) or setLocale(java.util.Locale), this method overrides it. Calling setContentType(java.lang.String) with the String of text/html and calling this method with the String of UTF-8 is equivalent with calling setContentType with the String of text/html; charset=UTF-8. This method can be called repeatedly to change the character encoding. This method has no effect if it is called after getWriter has been called or after the response has been committed. Modify your code with following: response.setContentType("application/ms-excel; charset=UTF-8");

Categories : Java

using scrapy crawl non-unicode asian language (chinese, for example) website encoding
You should use unicode.encode to convert content from a unicode object to a str object using whatever encoding you wish for your output file. Using your example content: >>> content = [u'u4e00u5927u5b66u751fu88abu654cu4ebau6293u4e86uff0cu654cu4ebau628au4ed6u7ed1u5728u4e86u7535u7ebfu6746u4e0auff0cu7136u540e...'] >>> print content[0] 一大学生被敌人抓了,敌人把他绑在了电线杆上,然后... >>> content_utf8 = content[0].encode('utf8') >>> content_utf8[:10] 'xe4xb8x80xe5xa4xa7xe5xadxa6xe7' >>> print content_utf8 一大学生被敌人抓了,敌人把他绑在了电线杆上,然后... Then you can open the file and write the str object (content_utf8 in the code above).

Categories : Python

Add '
' before chinese character
This is surely not the best solution, but one approach would be to match a string of ASCII characters via [x00-x7F]+ followed by a non-ASCII sequence (same pattern negated with ^). It does not target Chinese specifically, but that is tricky owing to the varied ranges of Chinese Unicode characters. $string = 'Hello World 自立合作社'; // Capture ASCII sequence into $1 and non-ASCII into $2 echo preg_replace('/([x00-x7F]+)([^x00-x7F]+)/', '$1<br/>$2', $string); // Prints: // Hello World // 自立合作社 http://codepad.viper-7.com/1kqpOx Actually, here's an improved version that does specifically target Chinese characters via p{Han}. The $2 capture also includes s for whitespace. // This matches any non-Chinese in $1 followed by Chinese (and whitespace) in $2 echo preg_rep

Categories : PHP

urlencoding Chinese character to url
I'm working on the subject and, to avoid that, I decided to force my Chinese users to write address in english with occidental chars. Like this : Here the menu editor with the "on the fly" friendly url builder : I went on Badu with Firefox, Chrome and IE. As you can see, Firefox is able to display Chinese symbols in address bar but not Chrome and IE so, I ask myself, what the best for SEO ? Use occidental chars to display an address in english ? Use codes as you do ? Use occidental chars but write phonetic chinese symbol as in the chinese input system ? Now I choose the first option but I'm not sure it's the best one. here the 3 captures :

Categories : PHP

Chinese character 数 encodes into too many bytes
The most likely things are either: There's an issue with the encoding of your source file, or You have "invisible" characters prior to the 数 in it. You can check both of those by completely deleting the string literal on this line: String s = new String("数"); so it looks like this (note I removed the quotes as well as the character): String s = new String(); and then adding back "u6570" to get this: String s = new String("u6570"); and seeing if your output changes (as 数 is Unicode code point U+6570 and so that escape sequence should be the same character). If it changes, either there's an encoding problem or you had invisible characters in the string prior to the character. You can probably differentiate the two cases by then adding back just that character (via copy and

Categories : Java

Convert pinyin to Chinese Character
The simplest way to do this is use javachinesepinyin, a lightweight Chinese Pinyin Input Method. You can find related code here. private String[] pinyinToWord(String[] o) { Result ret = null; try { ret = ptw.labelStateOfNodes(Arrays.asList(o)); } catch (Exception ex) { System.out.println(ex.getMessage()); } Map<Double, String> results = new HashMap<Double, String>(); if (null != ret && ret.states() != null) { for (int pos = 0; pos < ret.states()[o.length - 1].length; pos++) { StringBuilder sb = new StringBuilder(); int[] statePath = Viterbi.getStatePath(ret.states(), ret.psai(), o.length - 1, o.length, pos); for (int state : statePath) { Character name = ptw.getState

Categories : Misc

Convert Chinese character to Unicode using PHP
function chineseToUnicode($str){ //split word preg_match_all('/./u',$str,$matches); $c = ""; foreach($matches[0] as $m){ $c .= "&#".base_convert(bin2hex(iconv('UTF-8',"UCS-4",$m)),16,10); } return $c; } //Print result $str = "雨傘運動或稱雨傘革命、遮打運動、遮打革命(英語:Umbrella Movement 或 Umbrella Revolution)是於2014年9月26日起在香港為爭取真普選而發起的一系列公民抗命,逾60-70萬(人次)香港市民佔據多個主要商業區靜坐及示威,地點包括金鐘、中環、灣仔、銅鑼灣、旺角和尖沙咀,旨在要求包括撤回中國全國人大常委會(人大常委)所確定之2017年行政長官選舉及2016年立法會選舉框架和候選人提名方案,爭取行政

Categories : PHP

Chinese character to ASCII or Hexadecimal
Your Java code is just doing this: Take each 16-bit character of the string and add 0xf100 to it. If you do the same thing in your above Objective-C code you will get the result you want.

Categories : IOS

Chinese Character Issue in AJAX with C# & Jquery
I found solution .... It is not working with Generic Handler but it works fine with webservice without any problem. [WebMethod] [ScriptMethod(UseHttpGet = false, ResponseFormat = ResponseFormat.Json)] public Handler1.TicketResponse HelloWorld() { var ticketResponse = new Handler1.TicketResponse(); ticketResponse.AddedCount = 23; // All tickets were available and were added to the cart ticketResponse.Success = true; ticketResponse.SuccessItems = new List<Handler1.SuccessfullItem> { new Handler1.SuccessfullItem() { OrderItemId = 1,

Categories : C#

Emacs displays chinese character if I open xml file
By figure B, it looks like this file is encoded with a mixture of big-endian and little-endian UTF-16. It starts with fe ff, which is the byte order mark for big-endian UTF-16, and the XML declaration (<?xml version=...) is also big-endian, but the part starting with <report is little-endian. You can tell because the letters appear on even positions in the first part of the hexl display, but on odd positions further down. Also, there is a null character (encoded as two bytes, 00 00) right before <report. Null characters are not allowed in XML documents. However, since some of the XML elements appear correctly in figure A, it seems that the confusion goes on through the file. The file is corrupt, and this probably needs to be resolved manually. If there are no non-ASCII char

Categories : Emacs

A garbage character appears when using substr() on a Chinese language string
Assuming that you are using PHP: when using non ascii character you should use the multibyte functions, in this case the function mb_substr. Remember to set the internal encoding to use through the mb_internal_encoding function.

Categories : PHP

trying to export csv in microsoft excel with special character like chinese but failed
Solution available here: Open in notepad (or equivalent) Re-Save CSV as Unicode (not UTF-8) Open in Excel Profit Excel does not handle UTF-8. If you go to the import options for CSV files, you will notice there is no choice for UTF-8 encoding. Since Unicode is supported, the above should work (though it is an extra step). The equivalent can likely be done on the PHP side (if you can save as Unicode instead of UTF-8). This seems doable according to this page which suggests: $unicode_str_for_Excel = chr(255).chr(254).mb_convert_encoding( $utf8_str, 'UTF-16LE', 'UTF-8');

Categories : PHP

How ensure downloaded pdf is displayed in iframe using firefox?
There is a default PDF Viewer in FireFox 20.0 and above. Your need set Preview In Firefox option in Portable Document Format. You might need to set in Firefox for other Adobe Plugin if you have. Don't forget to do multipart/form-data encoded requests.

Categories : Java

Character encoding in R
I found the answer my self. The problem was with the transformantion from UTF-8 to the system locale (the default encoding in R) through fileEncoding. As I use RStudio, I just changed the default encoding to UTF-8 and removed the fileEncoding="UTF-8-BOM" from read.csv. Then, the entire csv file was read and RStudio displays all characters correctly.

Categories : R

Eclipse character encoding
The file you are reading must be containg UTF-8 or some other encoding characters and when you try to print them on on console then you will get some chracters as �'. This is because the defualt console encoding is not UTF-8 in eclipse. You need to set it by going to Run Configuration -> Common -> Encoding -> Select UTF-8 formthe drop down. Check belo screenshot:

Categories : Java

How to set character encoding in postscript?
I highly recommend John Deubert's Acumen Journal. http://www.acumentraining.com/acumenjournal.html I'd suggest you look at November/December 2001.

Categories : Misc

Converting character encoding within c++
You can use the ICU library to convert between almost all usable encodings. This library also provides lots of string manipulation facilities.

Categories : C++

Jquery UTF-8 Character Encoding
This link helped me to resolve this problem. It turned out that i need also to change some configuration on my Tomcat Server (server.xml) in order to successfully get the Japanese character parameter. http://tech.top21.de/techblog/20100421-solving-problems-with-request-parameter-encoding.html

Categories : Jquery

C++ File character encoding
If have UTF-8, and you output to a Window expecting ISO 8859-1, it's not going to work. If you have UTF-8 (which will be the case if the global locale is still the default "C"), then you can either change the window to code page 65001, or you must convert the encoding before outputting. With regards to portability, there is no real solution; what you have to do depends on how the destination interprets the bytes you output. Under Windows, you can change the code page; under Unix systems (X Windows), it is the encoding of the font the window uses which matters. In both cases, they can be different for different windows on the same machine.

Categories : C++

Tomcat character encoding
Check the docs for InputStreamReader, they are very clear: Creates an InputStreamReader that uses the default charset. So unless you specify a charset explicitly it will use the system charset, which seems to be different on the two machines. So always specify charsets as a rule of thumb and you're fine, as you found out already.

Categories : Java

Multiple character encoding in Magento
The problem you're seeing with accent letters doesn't have anything to do with the change you made in your database. The 'utf8_general_ci' collation is the correct one for a Magento website, so you've properly set everything up. Importing new translations into a Magento website consists of uploading a bunch of CSV files into a path under the root Magento installation folder, in app/locale/[some_locale_code] or to the locale folder under one of your active themes. Problems with question marks instead of accent characters are usually the result of editing these CSV files in MS Excel, or in notepad, and saving them without regard to the chosen encoding. Re-open the original file, and make sure to save it with as UTF8. Then, re-upload those files to your Magento installation folder.

Categories : Magento

HTML Character Encoding replaces ’ with ’
Thanks in part to both @deceze and this SO question it looks like I just need this meta tag at the top of the HTML file: <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html;charset=utf-8">

Categories : HTML

character Encoding in my html jsp page
Well that is a browser-side setting. You should set it on the server side directly in the headers. Put the following in your jsp as the first line: <%@ page language="java" contentType="text/html; charset=UTF-8" pageEncoding="UTF-8"%>

Categories : Java

Jasper Report Character Encoding in PDF
Can you find out what text rendering engine Jasper-reports uses? The font 'Myanmar3' relies heavily on OpenType Features to generate the correct sequences of characters. At a fairly high level, a text rendering engine relies on low level routines to handle correctly drawing of glyphs inside the font. That is, at the highest level you give the command to draw a certain text string. This string is decomposed into separate characters, which are then possibly re-ordered or replaced with glyphs according to the OTF rules inside the font. Only after that, a correct string of glyphs -- no longer 'characters' -- is sent back to be displayed. From your description and screen shots it seems your browser can work with this font, but Jasper-reports cannot. That is visible in your PDF: your input str

Categories : Java

jquery autocomplete character encoding
It sounds like you're passing encoded data directly to your function. The browser is requesting and being sent json data. In other words the browser will not parse your data as html. I suggest trying either something like this $(#some_div>.html(returned data from ajax call); Then setting the autocomplete to take as source some_div Note: the jQuery .html function will unencode your data. Or use a custom conversion function like this one htmlUnescape here http://stackoverflow.com/a/7124052/2478282

Categories : PHP

Jersey REST Character encoding
The problem was on the server side php code. I have a script, which was already encoded in UTF-8. I have encoded the string "Bitte wählen" with the php function utf8_encode() which led to my problem. Thank you McDowell, your hints brought me on the right track! The solution was not to use the function and just send the string "Bitte wählen".

Categories : Java

jQuery FormData - how to set character encoding?
You're going about this the wrong way entirely. Do not try to change the Content-Type of a MPE request to something else. Also, do not expect the data that appears in the dev tools console to reflect the properly decoded values. For example, if you are on a Mac, the tool you are using to inspect the form data is likely defaulting to Mac's default character encoding of Mac OS Roman. This does not necessarily indicate a problem with the actual form data character encoding. All you need to do is set the encoding of your page properly: <meta charset="utf-8" /> If you do this, the form data will be UTF-8 encoded. You must decode it properly server-side.

Categories : Jquery

R on Windows: character encoding hell
According to Wikipedia: The byte order mark (BOM) is a Unicode character used to signal the endianness (byte order) [...] The Unicode Standard permits the BOM in UTF-8, but does not require nor recommend its use. Anyway in the Windows world UTF8 is used with BOM. For example the standard Notepad editor uses the BOM when saving as UTF-8. Many applications born in a Linux world (including LaTex, e.g. when using the inputenc package with the utf8) show problems in reading BOM-UTF-8 files. Notepad++ is a typical option to convert from encoding types, Linux/DOS/Mac line endings and removing BOM. As we know that the UTF-8 non-recommended representation of the BOM is the byte sequence 0xEF,0xBB,0xBF at the start of the text stream, why not removing it with R itself? ## Conv

Categories : R

character encoding with asp.net dynamic textbox
Appending a string in your html, with runat="server" does not make it a server control. You will have to add your control dynamically from code behind, in page_init like this: Add a PlaceHolder control: <asp:PlaceHolder runat="server" ID="myPlaceHolder"> </asp:PlaceHolder> Then this code in your Page_Init event to create the TextBox control: protected void Page_Init(object sender, EventArgs e) { TextBox txt = new TextBox(); txt.ID = "myTxt"; myPlaceHolder.Controls.Add(txt); } To get the Control from the Page_Load event: TextBox txt = (TextBox)myPlaceHolder.FindControl("myTxt"); now you can access the Text property like you would with any other control: txt.Text Couple of things. Adding controls dynamically could be sometimes a painfully experience. Asp.

Categories : Asp Net

Character encoding of GET request parameter
If the HTML is in Windows-1252 (or the "subset" ISO-8859-1), then %E4 is okay. If however the HTML is in Unicode, UTF-8, then not. String auml = "u00e4"; String aumlPerc = URLEncoder(auml, "UTF-8"); URLDecoder.decode(aumlPerc, "UTF-8"); Besides the HTML page having charset UTF-8, you can have <form accept-charset="UTF-8" ...>. It seems the page erroneously sends %E4, is accepted as ISO-8859-1 (the default), converted to a multi-byte UTF-8 sequence, but that then is wrongly considered to be ISO-8859-1. There are some screws to set the encoding, like request.setEncoding, but with the limited information I cannot say where to look. Maybe this information suffices.

Categories : Java



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