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Re: Updated article: Handling character encodings in HTML and CSS

From: Richard Ishida <ishida@w3.org>
Date: Tue, 02 Jun 2015 13:27:03 +0100
Message-ID: <556DA117.1050601@w3.org>
To: Gunnar Bittersmann <gunnar@bittersmann.de>
CC: w3c-translators@w3.org
On 02/06/2015 13:22, Gunnar Bittersmann wrote:
>> “You can use @charset or HTTP headers to declare the encoding of your
>> style sheet, but you only need to do so if your style sheet contains
>> non-ASCII characters and, for some reason, you can’t rely on the
>> encoding of the HTML and the associated style sheet to be the same.”
>
> In German, this would be:
>
> Man kann @charset oder HTTP-Header zur Angabe der Zeichencodierung
> seines Stylesheets verwenden, muss das aber nur tun, wenn
> Nicht-ASCII-Zeichen darin vorkommen (bspw. in Namen von Schriftarten,
> ID- oder Klassenbezeichnern usw.) und nicht sichergestellt ist, dass
> HTML und zugehöriges Stylesheet dieselbe Zeichencodierung verwenden.
>
>
> The former version read “non-ASCII content, such as font names, ids or
> class names, etc.” I think the explanation is helpful to the reader. Why
> not keep it, maybe in parentheses:
>
> …if your style sheet contains non-ASCII characters (such as font names,
> ids or class names, etc.) and, for some reason…
>
> I have kept it in my translation.


I left it out mainly to reduce length, since this is only meant to be a 
quick summary.  Ok to leave it in if you like though.


> Also, the paragraph “The articles pointed to describe the latest
> thinking with respect to the HTML5 specification. It is important to
> note, however, that the HTML5 specification is still not stable, so you
> should approach that information with care.”
>
> seems to be outdated now that HTML5 has become a W3C recommendation.

yes, good point.  I'll change it.

cheers,
ri
Received on Tuesday, 2 June 2015 12:27:11 UTC

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