|When you copy a TextEdit note
to iPod that has Japanese, Korean, or traditional
or simplified Chinese characters with UTF8 text
encoding, the note might not appear on iPod's display.
When you copy a TextEdit note to iPod that has
Japanese, Korean, or traditional or simplified
Chinese characters with UTF8 text encoding, the
note does not appear on iPod's display.
* iPod Software 2.0
The iPod Note Reader (Extras > Notes on iPod)
can display any plain text file. To display a
file with characters from these languages, make
sure you are using the right text encoding, or
use an application that can save the note as Unicode
By default all note files are considered to be
encoded in Latin1, unless the iPod language preference
is set to Japanese, Korean, or traditional or
simplified Chinese, in which case all note files
are assumed to be in that encoding.
Note: You can tag a note file with a different
encoding by including the following line: <?xml
iPod handles these encodings: Latin1, MacRoman,
MacJapanese, Korean, simplified Chinese, traditional
Chinese, UTF8 Unicode and UTF16 Unicode.
iPod recognizes these encoding names:
For Latin1: iso-8859-1, Latin-1.
For MacRoman: x-Mac-Roman, Mac, Macintosh.
For MacJapanese: x-Mac-Japanese, Mac-Japanese,
MacJapanese, Shift-JIS, Shift_JIS.
For traditional Chinese: x-Mac-Chinesetrad, Mac-Chinesetrad
, BIG5, CN-BIG5.
For simplified Chinese: x-Mac-Chinesesimp, Mac-Chinesesimp,
For Korean: x-Mac-Korean, Mac-Korean, EUC-KR.
For UTF8 Unicode: UTF8, UTF-8.
For UTF16 Unicode: UTF16, UTF-16, UCS2, Unicode.
Note: Each line lists multiple names for the
same encoding, not separate encodings.
The only way to display multiple encodings in
the same note is to use Unicode.