EUCJPEncoding.cs source code in C# .NET

Source code for the .NET framework in C#

                        

Code:

/ FX-1434 / FX-1434 / 1.0 / untmp / whidbey / REDBITS / ndp / clr / src / BCL / System / Text / EUCJPEncoding.cs / 1 / EUCJPEncoding.cs

                            // ==++== 
//
//   Copyright (c) Microsoft Corporation.  All rights reserved.
//
// ==--== 
namespace System.Text
{ 
    using System.Text; 
    using System.Globalization;
 
    // EUCJPEncoding
    //
    // EUC-JP Encoding (51932)
    // 
    // EUC-JP has the following code points:
    //  00-7F            - ASCII 
    //  80-8D & 90-9F    - Control.  (Like Unicode, except for 8e and 8f) 
    //  A1-FE, A1-FE     - 2 byte JIS X 0208 range.
    //  8E, A1-DF        - 2 byte half-width Katakana 
    //  8F, A1-FE, A1-FE - 3 byte JIX X 0212 range. WE DON'T USE JIS 0212!!!
    //
    // New thoughts:
    //  Fixing windows 20932 code page so that all characters can be looked up there. 
    //
    // Old thoughts: 
    // Windows NLS uses a special CP20932 for EUC-JP, but it is not used by mlang.  Windows 
    // Maps the 3 byte ranges to the 2 byte CP20932 by masking the 2nd byte with & 0x7F.
    // MLang uses the native windows 932 code page, which is more reliable, however the code points 
    // don't line up as nicely as the 20932 code page, however it doesn't have JIS X 0212 support.
    //
    // So what we do is:
    //  1.  For ASCII, leave it alone 
    //  2.  For half-width Katakana, use the leading byte and convert with 20936 code page.
    //  3.  For JIS X 0208, Use the leading & trailing bytes with 20936 code page 
    //  4.  For JIS X 0212, Remove the lead byte, & 0xFF7F, and use the CP20936 table to convert. 
    //
    // Regarding Normalization: 
    //  Forms KC & KD are precluded because of things like halfwidth Katakana that has compatibility mappings
    //  Form D is precluded because of 0x00a8, which changes to space + dierises.
    //
    // I think that IsAlwaysNormalized should probably return true for form C (but not certain) 
    //
    // NOTE: We don't use JIS 0212 so we are basically a DBCS code page, we just have to modify 
    //       the 932 table we're basing this on. 
    //
 
    using System;

    [Serializable()] internal class EUCJPEncoding : DBCSCodePageEncoding
    { 
        // This pretends to be CP 932 as far as memory tables are concerned.
        public EUCJPEncoding() : base(51932, 932) 
        { 
            this.m_bUseMlangTypeForSerialization = true;
        } 

        protected unsafe override String GetMemorySectionName()
        {
            int iUseCodePage = this.bFlagDataTable ? dataTableCodePage : CodePage; 

            String strName = String.Format(CultureInfo.InvariantCulture, "CodePage_{0}_{1}_{2}_{3}_{4}_EUCJP", 
                iUseCodePage, this.pCodePage->VersionMajor, this.pCodePage->VersionMinor, 
                this.pCodePage->VersionRevision, this.pCodePage->VersionBuild);
 
            return strName;
        }

        // Clean up characters for EUC-JP code pages, etc. 
        protected override bool CleanUpBytes(ref int bytes)
        { 
            if (bytes >= 0x100) 
            {
                // map extended char (0xfa40-0xfc4b) to a special range 
                // (ported from mlang)
                if (bytes >= 0xfa40 && bytes <= 0xfc4b)
                {
                    if ( bytes >= 0xfa40 && bytes <= 0xfa5b ) 
                    {
                        if ( bytes <= 0xfa49 ) 
                            bytes = bytes - 0x0b51 ; 
                        else if ( bytes >= 0xfa4a && bytes <= 0xfa53 )
                            bytes = bytes - 0x072f6 ; 
                        else if ( bytes >= 0xfa54 && bytes <= 0xfa57 )
                            bytes = bytes - 0x0b5b ;
                        else if ( bytes == 0xfa58 )
                            bytes = 0x878a ; 
                        else if ( bytes == 0xfa59 )
                            bytes = 0x8782 ; 
                        else if ( bytes == 0xfa5a ) 
                            bytes = 0x8784 ;
                        else if ( bytes == 0xfa5b ) 
                            bytes = 0x879a ;
                    }
                    else if ( bytes >= 0xfa5c && bytes <= 0xfc4b )
                    { 
                        byte tc = unchecked((byte)bytes);
                        if ( tc < 0x5c ) 
                            bytes = bytes - 0x0d5f; 
                        else if ( tc >= 0x80 && tc <= 0x9B )
                            bytes = bytes - 0x0d1d; 
                        else
                            bytes = bytes - 0x0d1c;
                    }
                } 

                // Convert 932 code page to 20932 like code page range 
                // (also ported from mlang) 
                byte bLead = unchecked((byte)(bytes >> 8));
                byte bTrail = unchecked((byte)bytes); 

                bLead -= ((bLead > (byte)0x9f) ? (byte)0xb1 : (byte)0x71);
                bLead = (byte)((bLead << 1) + 1);
                if (bTrail > (byte)0x9e) 
                {
                    bTrail -= (byte)0x7e; 
                    bLead++; 
                }
                else 
                {
                    if (bTrail > (byte)0x7e)
                        bTrail--;
                    bTrail -= (byte)0x1f; 
                }
 
                bytes = ((int)bLead) << 8 | (int)bTrail | 0x8080; 

          //      // Don't step on our katakana special hack plane, if katakana space return false. 
            //    if (bytes >= 0x8E00 && bytes <= 0x8EFF)
              //      return false;

                // Don't step out of our allocated lead byte area. 
                // All DBCS lead and trail bytes should be >= 0xa1 and <= 0xfe
                if ((bytes & 0xFF00) < 0xa100 || (bytes & 0xFF00) > 0xfe00 || 
                    (bytes & 0xFF) < 0xa1 || (bytes & 0xFF) > 0xfe) 
                    return false;
 
                // WARNING: Our funky mapping allows illegal values, which we continue to use
                // so that we're compatible with Everett.
            }
            else 
            {
                // For 51932 1/2 Katakana gets a 0x8E lead byte 
                // Adjust 1/2 Katakana 
                if (bytes >= 0xa1 && bytes <= 0xdf)
                { 
                    bytes |= 0x8E00;
                    return true;
                }
 
                // 0x81-0x9f and 0xe0-0xfc CP 932
                // 0x8e and 0xa1-0xfe      CP 20932 (we don't use 8e though) 
                // b0-df is 1/2 Katakana 
                // So 81-9f & e0-fc are 932 lead bytes, a1-fe are our lead bytes
                // so ignore everything above 0x80 except 0xa0 and 0xff 
                if (bytes >= 0x81 && bytes != 0xa0 && bytes != 0xff)
                {
                    // We set diffent lead bytes later, so just return false
                    return false; 
                }
            } 
 
            return true;
        } 

        protected override unsafe void CleanUpEndBytes(char* chars)
        {
            // Need to special case CP 51932 
            // 0x81-0x9f and 0xe0-0xfc CP 932
            // 0x8e and 0xa1-0xfe      CP 20932 
            // 0x10 and 0x21-0x9?       Us (remapping 932) 
            // b0-df is 1/2 Katakana (trail byte)
 
            // A1-FE are DBCS code points
            for (int i = 0xA1; i <= 0xFE; i++)
                chars[i] = LEAD_BYTE_CHAR;
 
            // And 8E is lead byte for Katakana (already set)
            chars[0x8e] = LEAD_BYTE_CHAR; 
        } 
    }
}
                        

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