Default

  1. A character repertoire specifies a collection of characters, such as "a", "!", and "".
  2. A character code defines numeric codes for characters in a repertoire. For example, in the ISO 10646 character code the numeric codes for "a", "!", "", and "‰" (per mille sign) are 97, 33, 228, and 8240. (Note: Especially the per mille sign, presenting o/oo as a single character, can be incorrectly shown on display or on paper. That would be an illustration of the symptoms of the problems we are discussing.)
  3. A character encoding defines how sequences of numeric codes are presented as (i.e. mapped to) sequences of octets. In one possible encoding for ISO 10646, the string a!‰ is presented as the following sequence of octets (using two octets for each character): 0, 97, 0, 33, 0, 228, 32, 48.

My

  1. A character repertoire specifies a collection of characters, such as "a", "!", and "".
  2. A character code defines numeric codes for characters in a repertoire. For example, in the ISO 10646 character code the numeric codes for "a", "!", "", and "‰" (per mille sign) are 97, 33, 228, and 8240. (Note: Especially the per mille sign, presenting o/oo as a single character, can be incorrectly shown on display or on paper. That would be an illustration of the symptoms of the problems we are discussing.)
  3. A character encoding defines how sequences of numeric codes are presented as (i.e. mapped to) sequences of octets. In one possible encoding for ISO 10646, the string a!‰ is presented as the following sequence of octets (using two octets for each character): 0, 97, 0, 33, 0, 228, 32, 48.

Sue's

  1. A character repertoire specifies a collection of characters, such as "a", "!", and "".
  2. A character code defines numeric codes for characters in a repertoire. For example, in the ISO 10646 character code the numeric codes for "a", "!", "", and "‰" (per mille sign) are 97, 33, 228, and 8240. (Note: Especially the per mille sign, presenting o/oo as a single character, can be incorrectly shown on display or on paper. That would be an illustration of the symptoms of the problems we are discussing.)
  3. A character encoding defines how sequences of numeric codes are presented as (i.e. mapped to) sequences of octets. In one possible encoding for ISO 10646, the string a!‰ is presented as the following sequence of octets (using two octets for each character): 0, 97, 0, 33, 0, 228, 32, 48.

First-line

  1. A character repertoire specifies a collection of characters, such as "a", "!", and "".
  2. A character code defines numeric codes for characters in a repertoire. For example, in the ISO 10646 character code the numeric codes for "a", "!", "", and "‰" (per mille sign) are 97, 33, 228, and 8240. (Note: Especially the per mille sign, presenting o/oo as a single character, can be incorrectly shown on display or on paper. That would be an illustration of the symptoms of the problems we are discussing.)
  3. A character encoding defines how sequences of numeric codes are presented as (i.e. mapped to) sequences of octets. In one possible encoding for ISO 10646, the string a!‰ is presented as the following sequence of octets (using two octets for each character): 0, 97, 0, 33, 0, 228, 32, 48.