Now we have two standards:
HTML (Hypertext Markup Language) meta headers such as the following example use either a two letter code such as en or a double barrelled code such as en- gb to specify which dialect, in this case the country code gb for Great Britain — the Queen’s English.
<!-- meta tags to describe the language of the HTML document --> <!-- English --> <meta http-equiv="Content-Language" content="en"> <!-- the Queen's English --> <meta http-equiv="Content-Language" content="en-gb"> <!-- Esperanto --> <meta http-equiv="Content-Language" content="eo">
Sometimes you will even see a triple to describe a locale language: e.g. sr_ YU_CYR with a variant after the country.
available on the web at:
optional Replicator mirror
Please email your feedback for publication, letters to the editor, errors, omissions, typos, formatting errors, ambiguities, unclear wording, broken/redirected link reports, suggestions to improve this page or comments to Roedy Green : . If you want your message, your name or email kept confidential, not considered for public posting, please explicitly specify that. Unless you state otherwise, I will treat your message as a letter to the editor that I may or may not publish in the feedback section. After that, it will be too late to retract it. If you disagree with something I said, especially when sending an ad-hominem attack, a rant composed mainly of obscenities or a death threat, please quote the offending passage and cite the web page where you found it, tell me why you think it is wrong, and, if possible, provide some supporting evidence. I can’t very well fix erroneous or ambiguous text if I can’t find it.
Your face IP:[126.96.36.199]
|Feedback||You are visitor number 25,710.|