Is there a way to detect the character encoding set in the terminal which is calling my Java program? In Windows I can call the "chcp" tool and parse the output.
But what about in Linux or Mac?
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1:Open Source UML Tool which generates C++ code [closed]
Check the locale(1) man page. Create a Windows (XP) installer on a Linux machine? You must change this by setting the LANG environment variable. How to debug packet loss?Best way to daemonize Java application on Linux [closed]compile error:c language in telnet(linux)
LC_IDENTIFICATION="en_US.iso88591". Unmanaged Process in Mono
$ export LANG=en_US.iso88591 $ locale LANG=en_US.iso88591 LC_CTYPE="en_US.iso88591" LC_NUMERIC="en_US.iso88591" LC_TIME="en_US.iso88591" LC_COLLATE="en_US.iso88591" LC_MONETARY="en_US.iso88591" LC_MESSAGES="en_US.iso88591" LC_PAPER="en_US.iso88591" LC_NAME="en_US.iso88591" LC_ADDRESS="en_US.iso88591" LC_TELEPHONE="en_US.iso88591" LC_MEASUREMENT="en_US.iso88591"
2:spawn an entirely separate proccess in linux via bash
There is no defined communication path from the terminal app to processes running inside a terminal window (short of those defined by the terminal being emulated, such as window size changes). This would be true on any another Unix-like OS as well. Environment variables must only be inherited when a process starts. Looking at the values of these environment variables is all you must do.. Do you really expect people to be changing the encoding while a terminal window is open? I can't imagine this is a common use case at all..