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 Readme for:  Development » Library » Misc » libiconv.lha

Libiconv

Description: libiconv charset conversion library
Download: libiconv.lha       (TIPS: Use the right click menu if your browser takes you back here all the time)
Size: 5Mb
Version: 1.11
Date: 25 Jul 10
Author: Bruno Haible
Submitter: Thematic
Category: development/library/misc
License: LGPL
Distribute: no
Min OS Version: 4.1
FileID: 5724
 
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I haven't really used this, but some build processes require it so here it is,
working or not. Newlib static and dynamic lib.
- Thematic


            GNU LIBICONV - character set conversion library

This library provides an iconv() implementation, for use on systems which
don't have one, or whose implementation cannot convert from/to Unicode.

It provides support for the encodings:

    European languages         ASCII, ISO-8859-{1,2,3,4,5,7,9,10,13,14,15,16},  
      KOI8-R, KOI8-U, KOI8-RU,         CP{1250,1251,1252,1253,1254,1257},
CP{850,866},         Mac{Roman,CentralEurope,Iceland,Croatian,Romania},        
Mac{Cyrillic,Ukraine,Greek,Turkish},         Macintosh     Semitic languages    
    ISO-8859-{6,8}, CP{1255,1256}, CP862, Mac{Hebrew,Arabic}     Japanese       
 EUC-JP, SHIFT_JIS, CP932, ISO-2022-JP, ISO-2022-JP-2, ISO-2022-JP-1     Chinese
        EUC-CN, HZ, GBK, CP936, GB18030, EUC-TW, BIG5, CP950, BIG5-HKSCS,       
 BIG5-HKSCS:2001, BIG5-HKSCS:1999, ISO-2022-CN, ISO-2022-CN-EXT     Korean      
  EUC-KR, CP949, ISO-2022-KR, JOHAB     Armenian         ARMSCII-8     Georgian 
       Georgian-Academy, Georgian-PS     Tajik         KOI8-T     Kazakh        
PT154     Thai         ISO-8859-11, TIS-620, CP874, MacThai     Laotian        
MuleLao-1, CP1133     Vietnamese         VISCII, TCVN, CP1258     Platform
specifics         HP-ROMAN8, NEXTSTEP     Full Unicode         UTF-8        
UCS-2, UCS-2BE, UCS-2LE         UCS-4, UCS-4BE, UCS-4LE         UTF-16,
UTF-16BE, UTF-16LE         UTF-32, UTF-32BE, UTF-32LE         UTF-7         C99,
JAVA     Full Unicode, in terms of `uint16_t' or `uint32_t'         (with
machine dependent endianness and alignment)         UCS-2-INTERNAL,
UCS-4-INTERNAL     Locale dependent, in terms of `char' or `wchar_t'        
(with machine dependent endianness and alignment, and with OS and         locale
dependent semantics)         char, wchar_t         The empty encoding name "" is
equivalent to "char": it denotes the         locale dependent character
encoding.

When configured with the option --enable-extra-encodings, it also provides
support for a few extra encodings:

    European languages
        CP{437,737,775,852,853,855,857,858,860,861,863,865,869,1125}
    Semitic languages
        CP864
    Japanese
        EUC-JISX0213, Shift_JISX0213, ISO-2022-JP-3
    Chinese
        BIG5-2003 (experimental)
    Turkmen
        TDS565
    Platform specifics
        ATARIST, RISCOS-LATIN1

It can convert from any of these encodings to any other, through Unicode
conversion.

It has also some limited support for transliteration, i.e. when a character
cannot be represented in the target character set, it can be approximated
through one or several similarly looking characters. Transliteration is
activated when "//TRANSLIT" is appended to the target encoding name.

libiconv is for you if your application needs to support multiple character
encodings, but that support lacks from your system.

Installation:

As usual for GNU packages:

    $ ./configure --prefix=/usr/local
    $ make
    $ make install

After installing GNU libiconv for the first time, it is recommended to
recompile and reinstall GNU gettext, so that it can take advantage of
libiconv.

On systems other than GNU/Linux, the iconv program will be internationalized
only if GNU gettext has been built and installed before GNU libiconv. This
means that the first time GNU libiconv is installed, we have a circular
dependency between the GNU libiconv and GNU gettext packages, which can be
resolved by building and installing either
  - first libiconv, then gettext, then libiconv again,
or (on systems supporting shared libraries, excluding AIX)
  - first gettext, then libiconv, then gettext again.
Recall that before building a package for the second time, you need to erase
the traces of the first build by running "make distclean".

This library can be built and installed in two variants:

  - The library mode. This works on all systems, and uses a library
    `libiconv.so' and a header file `<iconv.h>'. (Both are installed
    through "make install".)

    To use it, simply #include <iconv.h> and use the functions.

    To use it in an autoconfiguring package:
    - If you don't use automake, append m4/iconv.m4 to your aclocal.m4
      file.
    - If you do use automake, add m4/iconv.m4 to your m4 macro repository.
    - Add to the link command line of libraries and executables that use
      the functions the placeholder ()LIBICONV() (or, if using libtool for
      the link, ()LTLIBICONV()). If you use automake, the right place for
      these additions are the *_LDADD variables.
    Note that 'iconv.m4' is also part of the GNU gettext package, which
    installs it in /usr/local/share/aclocal/iconv.m4.

  - The libc plug/override mode. This works on GNU/Linux, Solaris and OSF/1
    systems only. It is a way to get good iconv support without having
    glibc-2.1.
    It installs a library `preloadable_libiconv.so'. This library can be used
    with LD_PRELOAD, to override the iconv* functions present in the C library.

    On GNU/Linux and Solaris:
        $ export LD_PRELOAD=/usr/local/lib/preloadable_libiconv.so

    On OSF/1:
        $ export _RLD_LIST=/usr/local/lib/preloadable_libiconv.so:DEFAULT

    A program's source need not be modified, the program need not even be
    recompiled. Just set the LD_PRELOAD environment variable, that's it!



File Version Size Date OS Dls Readme
libiconv_so.lha1.13.12Mb19 Sep 104.0242¤ Libiconv_so - Character set conversion library
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