Knowledge About Ascii Table | Escape Sequences in C of Ascii Table

Escape sequences in C of ascii table

Escape sequences are used in the programming languages C and C, and their design was copied in many other languages such as Java and C#. An escape sequence is a sequence of characters that does not represent itself when used inside a character or string literal, but is translated into another character or a sequence of characters that may be difficult or impossible to represent directly.

In C, all escape sequences consist of two or more characters, the first of which is the backslash, .mw-parser-output .monospacedfont-family:monospace,monospace (called the "Escape character"); the remaining characters determine the interpretation of the escape sequence. For example, n is an escape sequence that denotes a newline character.

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Braille pattern dots-1246 of ascii table

The Braille pattern dots-1246 ( ) is a 6-dot braille cell with both top, the middle left, and bottom right dots raised, or an 8-dot braille cell with both top, the upper-middle left, and lower-middle right dots raised. It is represented by the Unicode code point U282b, and in Braille ASCII with the dollar sign: $

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Soling World Championship of ascii table

The Soling World Championship is an International sailing regatta in the Soling organized by the International Soling Association under auspicin of World Sailing.

Most titles has Norwegian sailor Paul Davis won, with four titles between 2002 and 2012 and another one podiums. Second most titles has Brazilian Vicente Brun, with three.

The most championships has been won by American sailors, nine editions, followed by Canadian sailor, seven titles, and sailors of Denmark (5).

The Soling was an Olympic class from 1972 to 2000.

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Codepage layout of ascii table

The following table shows LST 1564. Each character is shown with its equivalent Unicode code point. Only the second half of the table (code points 128255) is shown, the first half (code points 0127) being the same as ASCII.

.mw-parser-output .legendpage-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column.mw-parser-output .legend-colordisplay:inline-block;width:1.5em;height:1.5em;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .legend-textfont-size:95%Letter Number Punctuation Symbol Other Undefined

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Mac OS Ukrainian encoding of ascii table

Mac OS Ukrainian is a character encoding used on Apple Macintosh computers prior to Mac OS 9 to represent texts in Cyrillic script which include the letters and , including the Ukrainian alphabet.

It is a variant of the original Mac OS Cyrillic encoding. Code points 162 (0xA2) representing the character and 182 (0xB6) representing the character were redefined to represent and , respectively.

Since Mac OS 9, and have been included in the Macintosh Cyrillic encoding.

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Example of ascii table

The following is an example of uuencoding a one-line text file. In this example, %0D is the byte representation for carriage return (CR), and %0A is the byte representation for line feed (LF).

fileFile Name wikipedia-url.txt

File Contents uuencodingbegin 644 wikipedia-url.txt

::'1T------

Mac OS Turkic Cyrillic of ascii table

The Macintosh Turkic Cyrillic encoding is used in Apple Macintosh computers to represent texts in the Cyrillic script for Turkic languages. It was created by Michael Everson for use in his fonts, but is not an official Mac OS Codepage. It supports Azerbaijani, Bashkir, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Tajik, Tatar, Turkmen, and Uzbek.

Each character is shown with its equivalent Unicode code point. Only the second half of the table (code points 128255) is shown, the first half (code points 0127) being the same as ASCII.

.mw-parser-output .legendpage-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column.mw-parser-output .legend-colordisplay:inline-block;width:1.5em;height:1.5em;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .legend-textfont-size:95%Letter Number Punctuation Symbol Other Undefined Differences from MacCyrillic

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Forks (file, resource) of ascii table

Unix traditionally has a single fork where file data is stored. However some file systems support multiple forks associated with a single file. For example, classic Mac OS HFS supported a data fork and a resource fork. Mac OS HFS supports multiple forks, as does Microsoft Windows NTFS alternate data streams. Most uucoding tools will only handle data from the primary data fork that can result in a loss of information when encoding/decoding (for example, Windows NTFS file comments are kept in a different fork.) Some tools (like the classic Mac OS application UUTool) solved the problem by concatenating the different forks into one file and differentiating them by file name.

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Layout of ascii table

Each character is shown with its equivalent Unicode code point. Only the second half of the table (code points 128255) is shown, the first half (code points 0127) being the same as ASCII.

.mw-parser-output .legendpage-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column.mw-parser-output .legend-colordisplay:inline-block;width:1.5em;height:1.5em;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .legend-textfont-size:95%Letter Number Punctuation Symbol Other Undefined Differences from I.S. 434

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Macintosh Latin encoding of ascii table

Macintosh Latin is a character encoding which is used by Kermit to represent text on the Apple Macintosh (but not by standard Mac OS fonts). It is a modification of Mac OS Icelandic to include all characters in ISO/IEC 8859-1, DEC MCS, the PostScript Standard Encoding, and a Dutch ISO 646 varianta (with or ij being a substitute for ). Although Macintosh Latin is designed to be compatible with the standard Macintosh Mac OS Roman encoding for the shared subset of characters, the two should not be confused.

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Braille pattern dots-23456 of ascii table

The Braille pattern dots-23456 ( ) is a 6-dot braille cell with the top right, both middle, and both bottom dots raised, or an 8-dot braille cell with the top right, both upper-middle, and both lower-middle dots raised. It is represented by the Unicode code point U283e, and in Braille ASCII with a close parenthesis: )

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Gamest of ascii table

Gamesta was a Japanese video game magazine that specialized in covering arcade games. Published by Shinseisha, it first began in May 1986 and originally published bi-monthly, later changed to be a monthly-issued magazine in the late 1980s. The magazine also featured the annual "Gamest Awards", which hands out awards to games based on user vote. The magazine had a heavy-focus on shoot 'em up arcade games, but would also cover games from other genres. Gamest originated from the bi-monthly fanzine VG2 Newsletter from the early 1980s. The magazine ran for several years, with its final issue being released in September 1999. Following the bankruptcy of publisher Shinseisha, many editors would move to ASCII and create a successor magazine, Monthly Arcadia

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Usage of ascii table

A column is used as a store for the value and has a timestamp that is used to differentiate the valid content from stale ones. According to the CAP theorem, distributed data stores cannot guarantee consistency, as availability and partition tolerance are more important issues. Therefore, the data store or the application programmer will use the timestamp to find out which of the stored values in the backup nodes are up-to-date.

Some data stores, like Riak, may use the more sophisticated vector clock instead of the timestamp to resolve stale information.

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Use of ascii table

Creative Voice files were used in various DOS games when they could use sound blaster cards for audio output, such as Eye of the Beholder.

The spread of the file format disappeared noticeably with the advent of RIFF WAVE , which was already supported in Windows by Microsoft operating system. However, the Creative Voice file format required the installation of additional player programs included with the Sound Blaster Card drivers. With the advent of AC'97 , WAVE, file extension .WAV, finally prevailed.

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Soling European Championship of ascii table

The Soling European Championship is an International sailing regatta in the Soling organized by the International Soling Association under auspicin of World Sailing.

Over 50 Soling European Championship were held. The popularity grew during the Olympic period of the Soling. After that era the event continued and is still reasonable successful.

The Soling European Championship is an "Open" event. This means that competitors from all over the world are eligible to enter.

During the Olympic era of the Soling (1969 - 2000) the European Championships were a primary selection event for the NOC's to determine their delegation in the class.

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Mac OS Celtic of ascii table

Mac OS Celtic is a character encoding used by the Mac OS to represent Welsh text (like ISO 8859-14), replacing 14 of the Mac OS Roman characters with Welsh characters. This character set was developed by Michael Everson and was used for the Irish localizations of Mac OS 6.0.8 and 7.1 and for the Welsh localization of Mac OS 7.

1.

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Code page layout of ascii table

The following table shows the Mac OS Gurmukhi encoding. Each character is shown with its equivalent Unicode code point. Only the second half of the table (code points 128255) is shown, the first half (code points 0127) being the same as Mac OS Roman.

.mw-parser-output .legendpage-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column.mw-parser-output .legend-colordisplay:inline-block;width:1.5em;height:1.5em;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .legend-textfont-size:95%Letter Number Punctuation Symbol Other Undefined

Byte pairs and ISCII-related features are described in the mapping file.

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Common commands of ascii table

setarab (set language specific rendering)

setfarsi (set language specific rendering)

setuighur (set language specific rendering)

set... (more language conventions, see the documentation)

novocalize (individual vowel marks can be displayed using "a, "i, "u)

vocalize (individual vowel marks can be cancelled using "a, "i, "u)

fullvocalize (individual vowel marks can be cancelled using "a, "i, "u)

setcode (switch input encodings)

settrans (switch transliteration conventions)

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Column (data store) of ascii table

A column of a distributed data store is a NoSQL object of the lowest level in a keyspace. It is a tuple (a keyvalue pair) consisting of three elements:

Unique name: Used to reference the column

Value: The content of the column. It can have different types, like AsciiType, LongType, TimeUUIDType, UTF8Type among others.

Timestamp: The system timestamp used to determine the valid content.

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ArabTeX of ascii table

ArabTeX is a free software package providing support for the Arabic and Hebrew alphabets to TeX and LaTeX. Written by Klaus Lagally, it can take romanized ASCII or native script input to produce quality ligatures for Arabic, Persian, Urdu, Pashto, Sindhi, Shahmukhi Punjabi, Maghribi, Uyghur, Kashmiri, Hebrew, Judeo-Arabic, Ladino and Yiddish. ArabTeX characters are placed within a TeX/LaTeX document using the command RL or the environment beginRLtext endRLtext. ArabTeX is released under the LaTeX Project Public License v1.

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Differences from a relational database of ascii table

In relational databases, a column is a part of a relational table that can be seen in each row of the table. This is not the case in distributed data stores, where the concept of a table only vaguely exists. A column can be part of a ColumnFamily that resembles at most a relational row, but it may appear in one row and not in the others. Also, the number of columns may change from row to row, and new updates to the data store model may also modify the column number. So, all the work of keeping up with changes relies on the application programmer

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Mac OS Georgian of ascii table

Mac OS Georgian is a character encoding for Mac OS created by Michael Everson for use in his fonts. It is not an official Mac OS character set.

Each character is shown with its equivalent Unicode code point. Only the second half of the table (code points 128255) is shown, the first half (code points 0127) being the same as ASCII.

.mw-parser-output .legendpage-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column.mw-parser-output .legend-colordisplay:inline-block;width:1.5em;height:1.5em;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .legend-textfont-size:95%Letter Number Punctuation Symbol Other Undefined

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Base62 of ascii table

The base62 encoding scheme uses 62 characters. The characters consist of the capital letters A-Z, the lower case letters a-z and the numbers 09. It is a binary-to-text encoding schemes that represent binary data in an ASCII string format. 123456789ABCDEFGH JKLMN PQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijk mnopqrstuvwxyz 58 characters base58

0123456789ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 62 characters base62

0123456789ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz/ 64 characters base64

In some fonts the 0 (zero), I (capital i), O (capital o) and l (lower case L) characters look the same. The 0OIl characters are not used in the base58 encoding scheme.

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