Home - Index : Eus-Fra-Eng-Esp

Code source

Source code



How do I copy a linguistic map for personal use ?

Any reproduction or employ of my linguistic maps for personal use is allowed without permission. It's very simple, check on this list or just follow these 3 easy steps below. I made a tutorial about how to do it.

   Afrique / Africa
Amerique latine / Latin America
  http://www.muturzikin.com//cartesamerique/ameriquedusud 1.htm
  http://www.muturzikin.com//cartesamerique/ameriquedusud 2.htm
  http://www.muturzikin.com//cartesamerique/ameriquedusud 3.htm
  http://www.muturzikin.com//cartesamerique/ameriquedusud 4.htm
  http://www.muturzikin.com//cartesamerique/ameriquedusud 5.htm
Amérique du Nord / North America
Oceanie / Oceania
Asie / Asia
Asie du Sud-Est / Southeast Asia




1: From the htm, click page and view source (From explorer)







2: From source code, get the name




3: Then copy and paste


Euskal teklatua, clavier basque,

Basque keyboard




Windows Alt Codes

In Windows, combinations of the ALT key plus a numeric code can be used to type a non-English character (accented letter or punctuation symbol) in any Windows application. More detailed instructions about typing accents with ALT keys are available.  Additional options for entering accents in Windows are also listed in the Accents section of this Web site.

Three nested data tables
Alt Codes for typing Spanish characters:
Á ALT+0193
É ALT+0201
Í ALT+0205
Ó ALT+0211
Ú ALT+0218
Ñ ALT+0209
Ü ALT+0220


á ALT+0225
é ALT+0233
í ALT+0237
ó ALT+0243
ú ALT+0250
ñ ALT+0241
ü ALT+0252
¿ ALT+0191
¡ ALT+0161
º ALT+0186 (Masculine Ordinal)
ª ALT+0170 (Feminine Ordinal)
« ALT+0171 (Left Angle Quote)
» ALT+0187 (Right Angle Quote)


Windows International Keyboard Codes

In order to use these codes you must activate the international keyboard. Instructions are listed in the Keyboards section of this Web site.

Character Description
Acute Accent ('+V) - Type apostrophe (singe quote), then the vowel.
ñ, Ñ Type SHIFT+~, then either lowercase n or capital N.
Ü, ü ("+V) - Type apostrophe (singe quote), then lowercase or capital U.
¿ RightAlt+?     (You must use the Alt key on the Right)
¡ RightAlt+1
«, » RightAlt+[    


Windows Spanish Keyboard

If you wish to simulate a non U.S. keyboard, follow the instructions for Activating Keyboard Locales to activate and switch Microsoft keyboards.


Macintosh Accent Codes

Character Description
Acute Accent Type Option+E, then the vowel. For instance, to type á hold down Option+E, then type lowercase A. To type Á, hold down Option+E, then type capital A.
ñ, Ñ Type Option+N, then either lowercase N for ñ or capital N for Ñ.
Ü, ü Type Option+U, then either lowercase U for ü or capital U for Ü.
¿ Shift+Option+?    
¡ Option+1
º, ª Option+0 (Masculine Ordinal Number Marker)
Option+9 (Feminine Ordinal Number Marker)
«, » Option+\  
Shift+Option+\ (Double Angle Quotes)
Shift+Option+2 (may not work for older System 9 fonts)


HTML Accent Codes HTML Accent Codes

Spanish Encoding and Language Tags

These are the codes which allow browsers and screen readers to process data as the appropriate language. All letters in codes are lower case.

  • Encoding: utf-8 (Unicode ), iso-8859-1, iso-8859-15 (with euro symbol)
  • Language Codes: es (Spanish), es-ES (Castillian/ Spain), es-MX (Latin American/Mexico)
  • Minority Language Codes: eu (Basque), an (Aragaonese), au (Asturian/Leon), ca (Catalan), ga (Galician), ly (Ladino/Judeo-Spanish)

See Using Encoding and Language Codes for more information on the meaning and implementation of these codes.

HTML Entity Codes

Use these codes to input accented letters in HTML. For instance, if you want to type señor you would type señor.

The numbers in parentheses are the numeric codes assigned in Unicode encoding. For instance, because ñ is number 241, señor can also be used to input señor. These numbers are also used with the Windows Alt codes listed above.

HTML Entity Codes for Spanish characters::
Á Á (193)
É É (201)
Í Í (205)
Ó Ó (211)
Ú Ú (218)
Ñ Ñ (209)
Ü Ü (220)


á á (225)
é é (233)
í í(237)
ó ó (243)
ú ú (250)
ñ ñ (241)
ü ü (252)
¿ ¿ (191)
¡ ¡ (161)
º º (186)
ª ª (170)
« « (171)
» » (187)

Note: Older browsers may not the suport single angle codes (‹ / › for ‹ and ›).

Using Encoding and Language Codes

Computers process text by assuming a certain encoding or a system of matching electronic data with visual text characters. Whenever you develop a Web site you need to make sure the proper encoding is specified in the header tags; otherwise the browser may default to U.S. settings and not display the text properly.

To declare an encoding, insert or inspect the following meta-tag at the top of your HTML file, then replace "???" with one of the encoding codes listed above. If you are not sure, use utf-8 as the encoding.

Generic Encoding Template

<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=??? ">

Declare Unicode

<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8 ">


The final close slash must be included after the final quote mark in the encoding header tag if you are using XHTML

Declare Unicode in XHTML

<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8" />

No Encoding Declared

If no encoding is declared, then the browser uses the default setting, which in the U.S. is typically Latin-1. In that case many Unicode characters could be displayed incorrectly. Also, older browsers such as Netscape 4.7 may not be able to process the entity codes correctly without the "utf-8" declaration.

Language Tags

Language tags are also suggested so that search engines and screen readers parse the language of a page. These are metadata tags which indicate the language of a page, not devices to trigger translation.


Other website







Muturzikin.com © 2005-2011
All right reserved-Tous droits réservés

Rouyn-Noranda, Québec, Canada

Politique interne, sources principales, critères linguistiques et Foire Aux Questions