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What was particularly confusing was that extracting the relevant parts from the script in question resulted in the expected answer, so it was clearly not an issue of HTML:: Entities not being able to deal with Unicode characters, as this code snippet demonstrates: In the actual non-extracted version of the code, I was scratching my head.
This was exhibiting the signs of doubly-encoded data, however I couldn't see how that could be the case.
The most popular character sets are UTF-8 and ISO-8859-1.
To illustrate, let's take the following code: As you can see above, the Chinese symbols are not represented in the ISO-8859-1 character set.
Once you know the Content-Type use that value in your HTML Meta tag when designing the email.
By David Christensen December 31, 2010 When doing some recent encoding-based work in Perl, I found myself in a situation which seemed fairly unexplainable.
I had a function which used some data which was encoded as UTF-8, ran Encode::decode_utf8() on said data to convert to Perl's internal character format, then converted the "wide" characters to the numeric entity using HTML:: Entities::encode_entities_numeric().
The character type value within the header is automatically set by the server sending your email.
This value can be changed but you would need direct access to the email server.