Title and Copyright Information
 
About This Manual
Audience
Organization
Related Documentation
Reader's Comments
Conventions
 
1    Working in a Multilanguage Environment
1.1    Overview of Using Internationalized Software
1.2    Configuring International Software
1.3    Setting Locale and Language
1.4    Selecting Keyboard Type
1.4.1    Determining Keyboard Layout
1.4.2    Entering the Euro Currency Symbol
1.5    Defining the Search Path for Specialized Components
1.6    Supporting User-Defined Characters
1.7    Using Printer Interface Features That Support Local Languages
1.7.1    Generic Internationalized Print Filters
1.7.1.1    pcfof Print Filter
1.7.1.2    wwpsof Print Filter
1.7.2    Print Filters for Specific Local Language Printers
1.7.3    Support for Local Language Printers in /etc/printcap
1.7.4    Enhancements to Printer Configuration Software
1.7.5    Print Commands and the Printer Daemon
1.7.6    Choosing PostScript Fonts for Different Locales
1.8    Using Mail in a Multilanguage Environment
1.8.1    The sendmail Utility
1.8.2    The mailx Command and MH Commands
1.8.3    The comsat Server
1.9    Displaying Reference Pages in Languages Other Than English
1.10    Converting Data Files from One Codeset to Another
1.11    Miscellaneous Base System Commands
 
2    Using Asian Input Methods and Terminal Drivers
2.1    Determining Input Method
2.2    Determining the Keyboard Input Mode Switch State
2.3    Using Terminal Interface Features for Asian Languages
2.3.1    Converting Between Application and Terminal Codesets
2.3.2    Command Line Editing That Supports Multibyte Characters
2.3.3    Kana-Kanji Conversion: Customization of Japanese Input Options
2.3.4    Thai Terminal Support
 
3    Using Asian Language Support Enhancements for Motif Applications
3.1    Tuning the X Server for Ideographic Languages
3.2    Setting Fonts for Display of Local Languages
3.2.1    Accessing Local Language Fonts for Remote Displays
3.3    Customizing a Terminal Emulation Window for Asian Languages
 
A    Bitmap and Monospaced Fonts for Locales
 
B    Phrase Utility
B.1    Enabling the SIM Service
B.2    Creating and Maintaining a Phrase Database
B.3    Using a Phrase Database
B.3.1    Phrase Input Supported Through the SIM Service
B.3.2    Phrase Input from the Input Options Application
 
Examples
1-1    Setting Up a Local Language Printer with lprsetup
 
Figures
B-1    User Interface Screen of the Phrase Utility
 
Tables
1-1    Locale and Key Combination Summary
1-2    Symbols in /etc/printcap File for Local Language Printers
2-1    The stty Command Options for Controlling Terminal Line Discipline
2-2    The stty Options to Explicitly Set Application and Terminal Code
2-3    The stty Options Used with atty to Enable and Disable History Mode
2-4    Command Line Editing in History Mode
2-5    The stty Options to Enable and Customize Japanese Input
2-6    The stty Options for Thai Terminals
3-1    X Server Options for Tuning the Font-Cache Mechanism
A-1    Bitmap Fonts for Asian Locales
A-2    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-1 Locales
A-3    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-2 Locales
A-4    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-4 Locales
A-5    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-5 Locales
A-6    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-7 Locales
A-7    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-8 Locales
A-8    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-9 Locales
A-9    Bitmap Fonts for *.ISO8859-15 Locales
A-10    Bitmap Fonts for *.UTF-8 Locales
B-1    Phrase Input Definitions
B-2    The stty Options Used for the SIM Service
 
Index