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About This Manual

This guide provides Korean-specific information, such as character sets and locales, for end users and programmers so that they can develop internationalized applications in Korean locales on the Compaq Tru64 UNIX operating system. Details of the Korean features are also documented in this guide.

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Intended Audience

This guide is intended for new and experienced end users and programmers who are interested in the Korean variant of the Compaq Tru64 UNIX operating system.

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Structure of This Guide

This guide consists of nine chapters:

Chapter 1

Character Sets
Describes the Korean character sets supported in the Compaq Tru64 UNIX operating system software

Chapter 2

Codesets and Codeset Conversion
Describes the Korean codesets and the conversion among different codesets

Chapter 3

Describes the Korean locales

Chapter 4

Local Language Devices
Describes the local hardware devices that support the Korean locales

Chapter 5

Provides information on Korean fonts

Chapter 6

Provides information on Korean keyboards

Chapter 7

Korean Input Methods
Describes how to input Korean characters

Chapter 8

Korean Printing Support
Introduces the Korean printing support

Chapter 9

Other Korean Features
Describes other Korean features.

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Related Documents

Writing Software for the International Market

Programming for the World: A Guide to Internationalization;, Sandra Martin O'Donnell, Prentice Hall, 1994

OSF/Motif User's Guide Revision 1.2, Open Software Foundation, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey 07632

OSF/Motif Style Guide Revision 1.2, Open Software Foundation, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey 07632

X Window System, Third Edition, Robert W. Scheifler and James Gettys, Digital Press

Programmer's Supplement for Release 5 of the X Window System, Version 11, David Flanagan, O'Reilly & Associates, Inc.

The Unicode Standard, Version 2.0, Unicode Inc., 1996, Addison-Wesley, Reading, MA

Information Technology-Universal Multiple-Octet Coded Character Set, ISO/IEC 10646: 1993

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The following typographical conventions are used in this manual:


A percent sign represents the C shell system prompt. A dollar sign represents the system prompt for the Bourne and Korn shell.


A number sign represents the superuser prompt.

% cat

Boldface type in interactive examples indicates typed user input.


Italic (slanted) type indicates variable values, placeholders, and function argument names.

[ | ]
{ | }

In syntax definitions, brackets indicate items that are optional and braces indicate items that are required. Vertical bars separating items inside brackets or braces indicate that you choose one item from among those listed.

. . .

In syntax definitions, a horizontal ellipsis indicates that the preceding item can be repeated one or more times.


A cross-reference to a reference page includes the appropriate section number in parentheses. For example, cat(1) indicates that you can find information on the cat command in Section 1 of the reference pages.


In an example, a key name enclosed in a box indicates that you press that key.


This symbol indicates that you hold down the first named key while pessing the key or mouse button that follows the slash. In examples, this key combination is enclosed in a box (for example [Ctrl/C]).

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