10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting
1. Red Hat
am running the following code on a RHEL 6.6 box to list which charsets are loaded and which are available:
my @list = Encode->encodings();
my @all_encodings = Encode->encodings(":all");
... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: Fundix
2. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
I'm facing an issue when i ssh to a router and exporting the output to a txt file.
ssh firstname.lastname@example.org -a | tee file.txt
Closing the connection and opening the .txt file. There are strange 'domino's' appearing here and there. See the screenshot below.
... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: Antonio Fargas
3. UNIX and Linux Applications
I have to debug a function getopt_long in glibc-2.11.3-17.31.1.
For that how can I download and install its corresponding glibc-debug on SLES 11? (8 Replies)
Discussion started by: rupeshkp728
4. UNIX for Advanced & Expert Users
Hello Experts, please help to provide any insight as I am facing issue migrating java application from hpux to redhat. The java program is using InputStreamReader to read a file without specifying any charset parameter.
However, in new Linux Redhat 5.6 environent, when reading a file that... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: sonic_air
5. Shell Programming and Scripting
I'm using a tree command in a script that for me outputs:-
| - - DIRECTORYNAME
However a different user is getting the following output:-
aaa (actually with an umlat above them) DIRECTORYNAME
I'm not sure where this could be coming from, any ideas anyone? (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: Bashingaway
I need glibc version 2.2 - 2.11 for a installation. but i got glibc 2.0-2.1 from software centre... what to do? can u help? (8 Replies)
Discussion started by: paramad
7. Shell Programming and Scripting
My objective is to find out the charset using which a file is encoded. (The OS is SunOs)
I have set NLS_LANG to AR8MSWIN1256 and spooled the file.
When viewed the file using vi, I saw the following
I then inserted the line containing these codes in a... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: sridhar_423
I am a newbie to Linux(Suse).I am facing a problem with 'sqlldr' utility while trying to upload data to Database tables.My backend is Oracle and is using the UTF8 encoding format.I am trying to load a datafile which contains some Western European Characters.While loading am getting an... (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: DILEEP410
9. UNIX for Advanced & Expert Users
How can I find out the charset on a Unix server (SUNOS 5.2)? I tried locale charmap and returned 646. What does 646 mean? If I send an xml file with encoding="utf-8", should the server be able to handle the file, even with special characters in it?
Thanks. (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: iengca
10. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers
After installing glibc 2.2.2 on my redhat 6.1 (with all necessary updates). I try to restart but my compter say i do not existst like you deleted root account and you are root. (i have seen people doing that ;-P ). I run configure with these command --bindir=/bin --sbindir=/sbin --libdir=/lib... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: jurrien
USELOCALE(3) Linux Programmer's Manual USELOCALE(3)
uselocale - set/get the locale for the calling thread
locale_t uselocale(locale_t newloc);
Feature Test Macro Requirements for glibc (see feature_test_macros(7)):
Since glibc 2.10:
_XOPEN_SOURCE >= 700
Before glibc 2.10:
The uselocale() function sets the current locale for the calling thread, and returns the thread's previously current locale. After a suc-
cessful call to uselocale(), any calls by this thread to functions that depend on the locale will operate as though the locale has been set
The newloc argument can have one of the following values:
A handle returned by a call to newlocale(3) or duplocale(3)
The calling thread's current locale is set to the specified locale.
The special locale object handle LC_GLOBAL_LOCALE
The calling thread's current locale is set to the global locale determined by setlocale(3).
The calling thread's current locale is left unchanged (and the current locale is returned as the function result).
On success, uselocale() returns the locale handle that was set by the previous call to uselocale() in this thread, or LC_GLOBAL_HANDLE if
there was no such previous call. On error, it returns (locale_t) 0, and sets errno to indicate the cause of the error.
EINVAL newloc does not refer to a valid locale object.
The uselocale() function first appeared in version 2.3 of the GNU C library.
Unlike setlocale(3), uselocale() does not allow selective replacement of individual locale categories. To employ a locale that differs in
only a few categories from the current locale, use calls to duplocale(3) and newlocale(3) to obtain a locale object equivalent to the cur-
rent locale and modify the desired categories in that object.
See newlocale(3) and duplocale(3).
locale(1), duplocale(3), freelocale(3), newlocale(3), setlocale(3), locale(5), locale(7)
This page is part of release 4.15 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, information about reporting bugs, and the
latest version of this page, can be found at https://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/.
Linux 2017-09-15 USELOCALE(3)