Many links are aimed for more technical development, but some general links are also included.
The following fonts are available to support additional characters not available in the default system fonts. All fonts are free for commercial use and can be installed on both Windows and Mac OS X except where noted. System 9 does not fully support Unicode fonts.
These sites list sources for different fonts by script. A Google search is also recommended for specific scripts.
Links for the Macintosh are also included in specific By Language pages.
See also individual By Language pages for more links. Linux is becoming a popular operating system around the world because of its low price and open source programming model.
See the TLT HTML Entity Code page or one of these sites.
These pages include lists of official ISO-639 language codes.
Use these codes if available for your language
Use these codes if you cannot find an appropriate code for your language in the lists above, then use these.
See Fonts list above.
The following Web sites show Unicode with a number of different scripts. Some pages may take time time to download and process.
Results will vary. Some scripts such as Greek and Cyrillic are well supported, others such as Armenian and phonetic symbols have lesser support, and some such as Runic and Cherokee have little to no support.
These are links which show the specifications for different encoding systems and the languages they are associated with. However, most languages can also be encoded as Unicode (utf-8).
NOTE: "C.P." (Codepage) is the same as "Windows". For instance CP1252 is Windows-1252.
©Penn State University, 2000-2013.
This Web page maintained by Teaching and Learning with Technology, a unit of Information Technology Services. For questions or comments on this Web page, please contact Elizabeth J. Pyatt (email@example.com).
This site uses Unicode to display non-English characters. This site is best viewed in the most recent versions of your browser.
Unicode character names and hexadecimal entity codes are taken from the public Unicode Character Charts.
This publication is available in alternate media upon request.