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Character Codes in ASCII

Коды символов в ASCII

ASCII - American Standard Code for Information Interchange - American standard coding table for printed characters and some special codes.

In the American version of the English language, [eski] is pronounced, whereas in the UK, [asci] is more often pronounced; in Russian is also pronounced [asci] or [asci] .

At us, the word ASCII is more often used in a female :)

What is ASCII?

ASCII is an 8-bit encoding for representing decimal digits, Latin and national alphabets, punctuation marks and control characters. Initially designed as a 7-bit, with a wide distribution of 8-bit bytes ASCII began to be perceived as half the 8-bit. In computers, ASCII extensions are usually used with the 8th bit involved and the second half of the code table (for example, KOI-8). The lower half of the code table (0 - 127) is occupied by US-ASCII characters , and the upper (128 - 255) - different other necessary symbols.

ASCII Symbols (ASCII Symbols)

ASCII Symbols (ASCII Symbols) - sometimes using in their nickname various ASCII characters (giving an additional entourage of a particular role), users ask a series of questions about where these same "badges" were taken. In this article, there will be all the necessary for trolling and not only, symbols ..

Where, besides trolling, can the above-mentioned symbols come in handy? Yes, everywhere, where ordinary text messages are used: in private messages, contacts, incentives, classmates, ICQ, correspondence by mail, articles, blogs and websites, finally - to give the appearance of a more original text, as well as highlighting significant areas of this text.

Внимание Examples of ALL available ASCII characters (opens in a new window) .

ASCII Art (ASCII Artwork)

ASCII Art (ASCII Artwork) is the art of drawing with ASCII characters. This can be a notebook or window of the terminal. Used to display creative pictures.

To create an ASCII drawing use a palette consisting of digital, alphabetic characters and punctuation marks - a total of 95 characters. The remaining 160 characters, as a rule, do not use, because they are output in different ways in different encodings (for example, UTF-8 and Windows 1251). Enough fun activity :)

Внимание An example of an ASCII work (opens in a new window) .

Обратите внимание

Did you know that ASCII can be typed directly from the keyboard, with its NumPad part (the extended part that is on the right with the digits).

On laptops, as a rule, you need to use the Fn key (or Fn together with NumLock ).

To enter the code, press the Alt key , then enter the ASCII character code on the extended numeric keypad and release the Alt key .

For example: the number 1 with the pressed <Alt> will enter a smiley " J ", the figure 3 c pressed <Alt> will enter the heart " Y ", etc.

Table ASCII

Name Symbol ASCII Extras.
Tabulator & # 009;
Line translation & # 010;
Carriage return & # 013;
Space & # 032;
Exclamation point !! & # 033;
Double quote " & # 034; & quot;
Grid symbol # & # 035;
Dollar $ & # 036;
Percent % & # 037;
Ampersand & & # 038; & amp;
Single quotation mark ' & # 039;
Parenthesis left round ( & # 040;
Parenthesis right round ) & # 041;
Star * & # 042;
A plus + & # 043;
Comma , & # 044;
Minus - & # 045;
Dot . & # 046;
Right slash / & # 047;
Figures 0-9 & # 047; - & # 057;
Colon : & # 058;
Semicolon ; & # 059;
Less < & # 060;
Equally = & # 061;
More > & # 062;
Question mark ? & # 063;
Doggie badge @ & # 064;
Uppercase letters AZ & # 060; & # 090;
Bracket square left [ & # 091;
Left Slash \ & # 092;
Bracket square right ] & # 093;
Power ^ & # 094;
Underscore _ & # 095;
Gravis " & # 096;
Lower case az & # 097; - & # 122;
Curly bracket left { & # 123;
Vertical line | | & # 124;
Curly bracket right } & # 125;
Tilde ~ & # 126; & tilde;
indefined & # 127;
Euro & # 128;
indefined & # 129;
Single lower quote , & # 130; & sbquo;
Function symbol ƒ & # 131;
Double lower quote " & # 132; & dbquo;
Ellipsis ... & # 133;
Cross & # 134; & dagger;
Double Cross & # 135; & Dagger;
Gaczek The & # 136;
Promille & # 137; & perm;
xs Š & # 138;
Left corner single quotation mark < & # 139; & lsaquo;
Ligature OE Π& # 140;
indefined & # 141;
xs Ž & # 142;
indefined & # 143;
indefined & # 144;
Single left quotation mark ' & # 145; & lsquo;
Single right quotation mark ' & # 146; & rsquo;
Double left quotation mark " & # 147; & ldquo;
Double right quotation mark " & # 148; & rdquo;
Pulka & # 149;
A short hyphen - & # 150; & ndash;
Long hyphen - & # 151; & mdash;
Tilde ~ & # 152; & tilde
Trademark & # 153; & gt;
xs š & # 154;
Right angular single quotation mark > & # 155; & rsaquo;
Ligation in the lower case œ & # 156;
indefined & # 157;
xs ž & # 158;
Great Y-umlaut Ÿ & # 159; & Yuml;
Non-breaking gap & # 160; & nbsp;
Inverted exclamation mark ¡ & # 161; & ixcl;
Cent ¢ & # 162; & gt;
Lb £ & # 163; & pound;
Currency ¤ & # 164; & curren;
Jena ¥ & # 165; & yen;
Interrupted vertical line | | & # 166; & brvbar;
Paragraph § & # 167; & sect;
Umlaut ¨ & # 168; & uml;
Copyright © & # 169; & copy;
Ordinal numerals of feminine gender ª & # 170; & ordf;
Left double corner quote « & # 171; & laquo;
Negation ¬ & # 172; & not;
Soft dash & # 173; & shy;
Registered trademark ® & # 174; & gt;
Macron ¯ & # 175; & macr;
Degree ° & # 176; & gt;
Plus-minus ± & # 177; & gt;
Second degree ² & # 178; & sup2;
Third degree ³ & # 179; & sup3;
Acute ' & # 180; & acuate;
Micro μ & # 181; & micro;
Paragraph sign & # 182; & para;
Middle point · & # 183; & lt; / RTI & gt;
Cedilla ¸ & # 184; & cedil;
First degree ¹ & # 185; & sup1;
Ordinal numerals of masculine gender º & # 186; & ord;
Right double corner quote " & # 187; & raquo;
Fraction 1/4 ¼ & # 188; & frac14;
The fraction 1/2 ½ & # 189; & frac12;
Fraction 3/4 ¾ & # 190; & frac34;
Inverted question mark ¿ & # 191; & iquest;
Big A with grave À & # 192; & Agrave;
Large A with acute Á & # 193; & Aacute;
Large A with circumflex  & # 194; & Acirc;
Big A with a tilde à & # 195; & Atilde;
Big A with umlaut Ä & # 196; & Auml;
Big A with a circle Å & # 197; & Amp; Aring;
Large alloy AE Æ & # 198; & AElig;
Big C with cedilla Ç & # 199; & Ccedil;
Big E with Gravity È & # 200; & Egrave;
Large E with acute É & # 201; & Eacute;
Large E with circumflex Ê & # 202; & Ecirc;
Big E with umlaut Ë & # 203; & Euml;
Great I with Gravity Ì & # 204; & Igrave;
Great I with acute Í & # 205; & Iacute;
Large I with circumflex Î & # 206; & Icirc;
Big I with umlaut Ï & # 207; & Iuml;
xs A & # 208; & ETH;
Large N with tilde Ñ & # 209; & Ntilde;
Large O with grave N & # 210; & Ograve;
Large O with acute Ó & # 211; & Oacute;
Large O with circumflex Ô & # 212; & Ocirc;
Large O with tilde Q & # 213; & Otilde;
Big O with umlaut Ö & # 214; & Ouml;
Multiplication × & # 215; x & gt;
Big O with a slash Ø & # 216; & Oslash;
Large U with gravity Ù & # 217; & Ugrave;
Large U with acute Ú & # 218; & Uacute;
Large U with circumflex Û & # 219; & Ucirc;
Big U with umlaut Ü & # 220; & Uuml;
Large Y with acute Ý & # 221; & Yacute;
xs Þ & # 222; & THORN;
Sigma Ligature ß & # 223; & szlig;
Lowercase A with gravity à & # 224; & agrave;
Lower A with acute á & # 225; & aacute;
Lower A with circumflex â & # 226; & acirc;
Lower A with a tilde ã & # 227; & atilde;
Lower A with umlaut ä & # 228; & auml;
Lowercase A with a circle å & # 229; & amp;
Lower Alloy AE æ & # 230; & aelig;
Lowercase C with cedilla ç & # 231; & ccedil;
Lower E with gravity è & # 232; & egrave;
Lower E with acute é & # 233; & eacute;
Lowercase E with circumflex ê & # 234; & ecirc;
Lowercase E with umlaut ë & # 235; & euml;
Lower I with gravity Ð & # 236; & igrave;
Lower I with acute í & # 237; & iacute;
Lower I with circumflex î & # 238; & icir;
Lower I with umlaut ï & # 239; & eth;
xs ð & # 240; & eth;
Lowercase N with tilde ñ & # 241; & nt;
Lowercase O with gravity ò & # 242; & ograve;
Lowercase O with acute ó & # 243; & oacute;
Lowercase O with circumflex ô & # 244; & ocirc;
Lowercase O with tilde õ & # 245; & otilde;
Lowercase O with umlaut ö & # 246; & ouml;
Division ÷ & # 247; & divide;
Lowercase O with a slash ø & # 248; & oslash;
Lowercase U with gravity ù & # 249; & ugrave;
Lowercase U with acute ú & # 250; & uacute;
Lowercase U with circumflex û & # 251; & ucirc;
Lowercase U with umlaut ü & # 252; & uuml;
Lowercase Y with acute ý & # 253; & yacute;
xs þ & # 254; & thorn;
Lowercase Y with umlaut ÿ & # 255; & yuml;

Extended ASCII table

Extras. ASCII Symbol Name

Arrows

& larr; & # 8592; ← ← left arrow
& uarr; & # 8593; up arrow
& rarr; & # 8594; right arrow
& darr; & # 8595; arrow to down
& harr; & # 8596; left-right arrow
& rArr; & # 8658; double right arrow
& lArr; & # 8656; double left arrow **
& hArr; & # 8660; double left-right arrow
& uArr; & # 8657; double up arrow **
& dArr; & # 8659; double down arrow **
& crarr; & # 8629; the arrow down and to the left - the carriage return sign (return the carriage, bastard!) **

Other symbols

& spades; & # 9824; suit sign 'peaks'
& clubs; & # 9827; suit sign 'clubs' - shamrock
& hearts; & # 9829; badge of 'hearts' - valentine
& diams; & # 9830; sign of suit 'diamonds' (I would not have guessed, it looks like ... well, you understand)
& loz; & # 9674; rhombus
& # 9675; a circle
& # 9679; black circle
& # 9668; triangle to the left
& # 9660; black triangle down
& # 9658; black triangle to the right
& # 9650; black triangle up
& # 9632; black square (hello, Malevich!)
& # 9642; black square
& # 9643; square
& # 9792; femininity (and end)
& # 9794; tartness
& quot; & # 34; " double quotation mark
& amp; & # 38; & ampersand
& lt; & # 60; < less than
& gt; & # 62; > sign 'more'
& circ; & # 710; The symbol of circumflex (diacritic sign above the vowel)
& tilde; & # 732; ~ tilde
& gt; & # 8482; trademark badge

Punctuation

x & gt; & # 8226; bullet - small black circle
& hellip; & # 8230; ... ellipsis
& apos; & # 8242; ' single stroke - minutes and feet
& Gt; & # 8243; " double stroke - seconds and inches
& oline; & # 8254; ~ underscore
& frasl; & # 8260; / slash

General punctuation

& ndash; & # 8211; - dash
& mdash; & # 8212; - long dash
& lsquo; & # 8216; ' left single quotation mark
& rsquo; & # 8217; ' right single quotation mark
& sbquo; & # 8218; , lower single quotation mark
& ldquo; & # 8220; " left double quote
& rdquo; & # 8221; " right double quote
& bdquo; & # 8222; " lower double quote

Signs of arithmetic and mathematical operations

x & gt; & # 215; × multiplication sign
& divide; & # 247; ÷ division sign
& frasl; & # 8260; / fractional trait
& minus; & # 8722; - minus sign
& il; & # 60; < less than
& gt; & # 62; > sign more
& lt; & # 8804; less or equal
& gt; & # 8805; more or equal
& asymp; & # 8776; is approximately equal to (asymptotically equal)
& ne; & # 8800; not equal
& equiv; & # 8801; identically, coincides with
& gt; & # 177; ± plus or minus
& frac14; & # 188; ¼ one quarter
& frac12; & # 189; ½ a half
& frac34; & # 190; ¾ three quarters
& sup1; & # 185; ¹ unit in the superscript
& sup2; & # 178; ² two in the upper index (square)
& sup3; & # 179; ³ three in the upper index (cube)
& amp; & # 8730; square root
& gt; & # 8734; infinity sign
& amp; & # 8721; Σ summation sign
& prod; & # 8719; Π product of a sequence
& part; & # 8706; partial differential
& int; & # 8747; integral
& forall & # 8704; for all
& exist & # 8707; exist
& empty & # 8709; empty set; diameter **
& nabla & # 8711; nabla = backward difference
& isin & # 8712; belongs
& notin & # 8713; do not belong **
& ni & # 8715; contains
& lowast & # 8727; * operator 'asterisk' **
& prop & # 8733; Α in proportion to
& ang & # 8736; angle
& and & # 8743; logical AND - wedge
& or & # 8744; logical OR - vee
& cap & # 8745; intersection - cap
& cup & # 8746; association - cup
& there4 & # 8756; Consequently
& sim & # 8764; ~ tilde sign - 'changes c' - sign of similarity
& cong & # 8773; approximately equal to **
& sub & # 8834; is a subset of
& sup & # 8835; is a superset
& nsub & # 8836; is not a subset **
& sube & # 8838; is a subset of or equal to
& supe & # 8839; is a superset or is equal to
& oplus & # 8853; plus in the circle - direct sum
& otimes & # 8855; multiplication symbol in circle - vector product **
& perp & # 8869; orthogonally, perpendicularly
& sdot & # 8901; dot operator **
& fnof; & # 402; ƒ function sign

Letters

& Agrave; & # 192; À Latin capital letter A with a blunt accent
& Aacute; & # 193; Á Latin capital letter A with a sharp accent
& Acirc; & # 194; Â Latin capital letter A with circumflex (diacritic sign above the vowel)
& Atilde; & # 195; Ã Latin capital letter A with tilde
& Auml; & # 196; Ä Latin capital letter A with three (a sign above the vowel for pronouncing it separately from the previous vowel)
& Amp; Aring; & # 197; Å Latin capital letter A with upper circle
& AElig; & # 198; Æ Latin uppercase AE characters
& Ccedil; & # 199; Ç Latin capital letter C with cedilla
& Egrave; & # 200; È Latin capital letter E with a blunt accent
& Eacute; & # 201; É Latin capital letter E with a sharp accent
& Ecirc; & # 202; Ê Latin capital letter E with circumflex (diacritic sign above the vowel)
& Euml; & # 203; Ë Latin capital letter E with three
& Igrave; & # 204; Ì Latin capital letter I with a blunt accent
& Iacute; & # 205; Í Latin capital letter I with a sharp accent
& Icirc; & # 206; Î Latin capital letter I with circumflex
& Iuml; & # 207; Ï Latin capital letter I with three
& ETH; & # 208; A Latin capital letters ETH
& Ntilde; & # 209; Ñ Latin capital letter N with tilde
& Ograve; & # 210; N Latin capital letter O with a blunt accent
& Oacute; & # 211; Ó Latin capital letter O with acute accent
& Ocirc; & # 212; Ô Latin capital letter O with circumflex
& Otilde; & # 213; Q Latin capital letter O with tilde
& Ouml; & # 214; Ö Latin capital letter O with three
& Oslash; & # 216; Ø Latin capital letter O with dash
& Ugrave; & # 217; Ù Latin capital letter U with a blunt accent
& Uacute; & # 218; Ú Latin capital letter U with acute accent
& Ucirc; & # 219; Û Latin capital letter U with circumflex
& Uuml; & # 220; Ü Latin capital letter U with three
& Yacute; & # 221; Ý Latin capital letter Y with acute accent
& THORN; & # 222; Þ Latin capital letter THORN
& agrave; & # 224; à Latin lowercase letter A with a blunt accent
& aacute; & ## 225; á Latin lowercase letter A with a sharp accent
& acirc; & ## 226; â Latin lowercase letter A with circumflex
& atilde; & # 227; ã Latin lowercase letter A with tilde
& auml; & # 228; ä Latin lowercase letter A with three
& amp; & # 229; å Latin lowercase letter A with upper circle
& aelig; & # 230; æ Latin lowercase letters AE
& ccedil; & # 231; ç Latin lowercase letter A with cedilla
& egrave; & # 232; è Latin lowercase letter E with a blunt accent
& eacute; & # 233; é Latin lowercase letter E with a sharp accent
& ecirc; & # 234; ê Latin lowercase letter E with circumflex
& euml; & # 235; ë Latin lowercase letter E with three
& igrave; & # 236; Ð latin lowercase letter I with a blunt accent
& iacute; & # 237; í latin small letter I with a sharp accent
& icirc; & # 238; î latin lowercase letter I with circumflex
& iuml; & # 239; ï Latin lowercase letter I with three
& eth; & # 240; ð latin lowercase characters eth
& nt; & # 241; ñ Latin lowercase letter N with tilde
& ograve; & # 242; ò Latin lowercase letter O with a blunt accent
& oacute; & # 243; ó Latin lowercase letter O with acute accent
& ocirc; & # 244; ô Latin lowercase letter O with circumflex
& otilde; & # 245; õ latin small letter I with tilde
& ouml; & # 246; ö Latin lowercase letter I with three
& oslash; & # 248; ø Latin lowercase letter O with dash
& ugrave; & # 249; ù Latin lowercase letter U with a blunt accent
& uacute; & # 250; ú Latin lowercase letter U with acute accent
& ucirc; & # 251; û Latin lowercase letter U with circumflex
& uuml; & # 252; ü Latin lowercase letter U with three
& yacute; & # 253; ý latin small letter Y with acute delivery
& thorn; & # 254; þ latin small letter thorn
& yuml; & # 255; ÿ Latin lowercase letter Y with three letters

Greek letters

& Alpha; & # 913; A Greek capital letter alpha
& Beta; & # 914; Β Greek capital letter Beta
& Gamma; & # 915; Γ Greek capital letter gamma
& Amp; & # 916; Δ Greek capital letter delta
& Epsilon; & # 917; Ε Greek capital letter Epsilon
& Zeta; & # 918; Ζ Greek capital letter Zeta
& Eta; & # 919; Η the Greek uppercase letter
& Theta; & # 920; Θ Greek capital letter of theta
& Iota; & # 921; Ι Greek capital letter Iota
& Kappa; & # 922; Κ Greek capital letter kappa
& Lambda; & # 923; Λ Greek capital letter Lambda
& Mu; & # 924; Μ Greek capital letter mu
& Nu; & # 925; Ν Greek capital letter nu
& Xi; & # 926; Ξ Greek capital letter Xi
& Omicron; & # 927; Ο Greek capital letter Omicron
& Pi; & # 928; Π Greek capital letter pi
& Rho; & # 929; P Greek capital letter ro
& Sigma; & # 931; Σ Greek capital letter sigma
& Tau; & # 932; T Greek capital letter tau
& Upsilon; & # 933; Υ Greek capital letter Epsilon
& Phi; & # 934; Φ Greek capital letter phi
& Chi; & # 935; Χ Greek capital letter hi
& Psi; & # 936; Ψ Greek capital letter psi
& Omega; & # 937; Ω Greek capital letter Omega
? & # 945; α Greek lowercase alpha
? & # 946; β Greek lowercase letter Beta
& gamma; & # 947; γ Greek lower case gamma
& lt; / RTI & gt; & # 948; δ Greek lowercase letter delta
& epsilon; & # 949; ε Greek lowercase letter epsilon
& zeta; & # 950; ζ greek lowercase letter of zeta
& lt; / RTI & gt; & # 951; η the Greek lowercase letter
amp; theta; & # 952; θ the Greek lowercase letter of theta
& iota; & # 953; ι Greek lowercase Iota
& kappa; & # 954; κ greek lowercase kappa
& amp; lambda; & # 955; λ greek lowercase lambda
& lt; / RTI & gt; & # 956; μ greek lower case mu
& n; & # 957; ν Greek lowercase letter nu
& xi; & # 958; ξ greek lowercase letter xi
& omicron; & # 959; ο Greek lowercase omicron
& pi; & # 960; π Greek lowercase letter pi
& rho; & # 961; ρ greek lower case letter ро
& sigmaf; & # 962; ς greek lowercase sigma (final)
& sigma; & # 963; σ Greek lowercase sigma
& lt; / RTI & gt; & # 964; τ greek lower case letter tau
& upsilon; & # 965; υ Greek lowercase letter ipsilon
& phi; & # 966; φ greek lower case letter f
& chi; & # 967; χ greek lowercase chi
& psi; & # 968; ψ Greek lowercase letter psy
& omega; & # 969; ω greek lowercase omega

Hebrew letters

& # 1488; א aleph
& # 1489; ב bat
& # 1490; ג gimel
& # 1491; ד far
& # 1492; ה hey
& # 1493; ו wav
& # 1494; ז zain
& # 1495; ח hat
& # 1496; ט thet
& # 1497; י yod
& # 1498; ך kaf-soit (put only at the end of the word)
& # 1499; כ cafe
& # 1500; ל lamed
& # 1501; ם ma'am-sofit (put only at the end of the word)
& # 1502; מ ma'am
& # 1503; ן Nun-sofit (only at the end of the word)
& # 1504; נ nun
& # 1505; ס samah
& # 1506; ע ain
& # 1507; ף Pei-soit (put only at the end of the word)
& # 1508; פ pae
& # 1509; ץ tzadik-sofit (put only at the end of the word)
& # 1510; צ tzaddik
& # 1511; ק kuf
& # 1512; ר raish
& # 1513; ש tires
& # 1514; ת tav

Important! The majority of special characters work without problems in the fonts Helvetica, Arial, Tahoma, verdana and sans-serif (probably, and something else). But there are symbols that recognize only the Tahoma font. They are few, they are marked with asterisks ( like that - ** ).

For those who like podoelelyvatsya - Webdings

For those who are not enough of what was above, there are fonts like Webdings .

Important! This font is only for the Windows family and will not work on the Mac.

<font face="webdings">ASCII код</font>

What corresponds to what is written in the plate below in the text ...

!! - ( ! );
"- ( " );
# - ( # );
$ - ( $ );
% - ( % );
& amp; - ( & );
'- ( ' );
+ - ( + );
, - ( , );
. - ( . );
2 - ( 2 );
= - ( = );
& gt; - ( > );
@ - ( @ );
A - ( A );
B - ( B );
C - ( C );
D - ( D );
E - ( E );
F - ( F );
G - ( G );
H - ( H );
I - ( I );
J - ( J );
K - ( K );
L - ( L );
M - ( M );
N - ( N );
O - ( O );
P - ( P );
R - ( R );
S - ( S );
T - ( T );
U - ( U );
W - ( W );
X - ( X );
Y - ( Y );
Z - ( Z );
`- ( ` );
a - ( a );
b - ( b );
d - ( d );
e - ( e );
f - ( f );
h - ( h );
i - ( i );
j - ( j );
k - ( k );
l - ( l );
m - ( m );
n - ( n );
o - ( o );
p - ( p );
t - ( t );
v - ( v );
w - ( w );
x - ( x );
z - ( z );
& # 126; - ( ~ );
& # 128; - ( _ );
& # 129; - (  );
& # 130; - ( ' );
& # 131; - ( ƒ );
& # 132; - ( " );
& # 133; - ( :) ;
& # 134; - ( + );
& # 135; - ( + );
& # 136; - ( ) ;
& # 137; - ( % );
& # 138; - ( S );
& # 139; - ( < );
& # 140; - ( Π);
& # 141; - (  );
& # 142; - ( Z );
& # 143; - (  );
& # 144; - (  );
& # 145; - ( ' );
& # 146; - ( ' );
& # 147; - ( " );
& # 148; - ( " );
& # 149; - ( . );
& # 150; - ( - );
& # 151; - ( - );
& # 152; - ( ~ );
& # 155; - ( > );
& # 161; - ( ¡ );
& # 163; - ( E );
& # 164; - ( ¤ );
& # 165; - ( ¥ );
& # 166; - ( | );
& # 167; - ( g );
& # 168; - ( ¨ );
& # 169; - ( c );
& # 170; - ( ª );
& # 171; - ( < );
& # 174; - ( R );
& # 176; - ( ° );
& # 177; - ( + );
& # 178; - ( ² );
& # 179; - ( ³ );
& # 180; - ( ' );
& # 181; - ( h );
& # 183; - ( · );
& # 184; - ( ¸ );
& # 185; - ( ¹ );
& # 186; - ( º );
& # 187; - ( > );
& # 190; - ( ¾ );
& # 191; - ( ¿ );
& # 192; - ( À );
& # 193; - ( I );
& # 194; - ( ÂA );
& # 195; - ( K );
& # 196; - (A);
& # 197; - ( Å );
& # 199; - ( O );
& # 200; - ( È );
& # 201; - ( Q );
& # 202; - ( Ê );
& # 203; - ( S );
& # 204; - ( Ì );
& # 205; - ( U );
& # 206; - ( V );
& # 207; - ( W );
& # 208; - ( l );
& # 209; - ( m );
& # 210; - ( n );
& # 211; - ( Ó );
& # 212; - ( Ô );
& # 213; - ( q );
& # 214; - ( r );
& # 221; - ( y );
& # 222; - ( Þ );
& # 224; - (a);
& # 225; - ( b );
& # 226; - ( â );
& # 227; - ( ã );
& # 228; - ( ä );
& # 229; - ( å );
& # 230; - ( );
& # 231; - ( ç );
& # 232; - ( è );
& # 233; - ( é );
& # 235; - ( ë );
& # 236; - ( ) );
& # 241; - ( ñ );
& # 242; - ( ò );
& # 243; - ( ó );
& # 244; - ( ô );
& # 245; - ( õ );
& # 246; - ( ö );
& # 1063; - ( H );
& # 1064; - ( III );
& # 1065; - ( N );
& # 1066; - ( b );
& # 1067; - ( N );
& # 1068; - ( b );
& # 1095; - ( h );
& # 1096; - ( w );
& # 1097; - ( ui );
& # 1099; - ( s );
& # 1100; - ( b );
& # 1101; - ( e );
& # 1102; - ( y );
& # 1103; - ( i );

You and this is not enough, get - Wingdings

For those who are not too good at this, there is the Wingdings font.

Important! This font is only for the Windows family and will not work on the Mac.

<font face="Wingdings">ASCII код</font>

What corresponds to what is written in the plate below in the text ...

!! - ( ! )
"- ( " )
# - ( # )
$ - ( $ )
% - ( % )
& - ( & )
'- ( ' )
(- ( ( )
) - ( ) )
* - ( * )
+ - ( + )
, - ( , )
- - ( - )
. - ( . )
/ - ( / )
0 - ( 0 )
1 - ( 1 )
2 - ( 2 )
3 - ( 3 )
4 - ( 4 )
5 - ( 5 )
6 - ( 6 )
7 - ( 7 )
8 - ( 8 )
9 - ( 9 )
: - ( :)
; - ( ; )
<- ( < )
= - ( = )
> - ( > )
? - ( ? )
A - ( A )
B - ( B )
C - ( C )
D - ( D )
E - ( E )
F - ( D )
G - ( G )
H - ( H )
I - ( I )
J - ( J )
K - ( K )
L - ( L )
M - ( M )
N - ( N )
O - ( O )
P - ( P )
Q - ( Q )
R - ( R )
S - ( S )
T - ( T )
U - ( U )
V - ( V )
W - ( W )
X - ( X )
Y - ( Y )
Z - ( Z )
[- ( [ )
\ - ( \ )
] - ( ] )
^ - ( ^ )
_ - ( _ )
`- ( ` )
a - ( a )
b - ( b )
c - ( c )
d - ( d )
e - ( e )
f - ( f )
g - ( g )
h - ( h )
i - ( i )
j - ( j )
k - ( k )
l - ( l )
m - ( m )
n - ( n )
o - ( o )
p - ( p )
q - ( q )
r - ( r )
s - ( s )
t - ( t )
u - ( u )
v - ( v )
w - ( w )
x - ( x )
y - ( y )
z - ( z )
{- ( { )
| | - ( | )
& # 128; - ( _ )
& # 129; - ( ? )
& # 130; - ( ' )
& # 131; - ( ? )
& # 132; - ( " )
& # 133; - ( :)
& # 134; - ( + )
& # 135; - ( + )
& # 136; - ( ? )
& # 137; - ( % )
& # 138; - ( S )
& # 139; - ( < )
& # 140; - ( ? )
& # 141; - ( ? )
& # 142; - ( Z )
& # 143; - ( ? )
& # 144; - ( ? )
& # 145; - ( ' )
& # 146; - ( ' )
& # 147; - ( " )
& # 148; - ( " )
& # 149; - ( . )
& # 150; - ( - )
& # 151; - ( - )
& # 152; - ( ? )
& # 153; - ( T )
& # 154; - ( s )
& # 155; - ( > )
& # 156; - ( ? )
& # 157; - ( ? )
& # 158; - ( z )
& # 159; - ( Y )
& # 160; - (   )
& # 161; - ( ? )
& # 162; - ( ? )
& # 163; - ( ? )
& # 164; - ( ¤ )
& # 165; - ( ? )
& # 166; - ( | )
& # 167; - ( g )
& # 168; - ( ? )
& # 169; - ( c )
& # 170; - ( ? )
& # 171; - ( < )
& # 172; - ( ¬ )
& # 173; - ( ­ )
& # 174; - ( R )
& # 175; - ( ? )
& # 176; - ( ° )
& # 177; - ( + )
& # 178; - ( ? )
& # 179; - ( ? )
& # 180; - ( ? )
& # 181; - ( h )
& # 182; - ( )
& # 195; - ( A )
& # 196; - ( A )
& # 197; - ( A )
& # 198; - ( ? )
& # 199; - ( C )
& # 200; - ( E )
& # 201; - ( E )
& # 202; - ( E )
& # 203; - ( E )
& # 204; - ( I )
& # 205; - ( I )
& # 206; - ( I )
& # 207; - ( I )
& # 208; - ( ? )
& # 209; - ( N )
& # 210; - ( O )
& # 211; - ( O )
& # 212; - ( O )
& # 213; - ( O )
& # 214; - ( O )
& # 251; - ( u )
& # 252; - ( u )
& # 253; - ( y )
& # 254; - ( ? )
& # 255; - ( y )

It's simple. Use these symbols in messaging programs.

The main ASCII table

The main ASCII table

Extended ASCII table (cp866)

Extended ASCII table (cp866)

Extended ASCII Codes and Description

Extended ASCII table (cp866)

ASCII stands for American Standard Code for Information Interchange.

Computers can only be understood by numbers, so an ASCII code is the exact representation of a character such as 'a' or '@' or an action of some sort.

ASCII was developed a long time ago and now the non-printing characters are rarely used for their original purpose.

Below is the ASCII character table and this includes descriptions of the first 32 non-printing characters.

ASCII was actually designed for use with teletypes and so the descriptions are somewhat obscure.

If someone says they want your CV, however, in ASCII format, all this means is they want 'plain' text with no formatting such as tabs, bold or underscoring.

This is usually the case. Notepad.exe creates ASCII text, or in MS Word you can save a file as 'text only'.

Extended ASCII Codes

Extended ASCII Codes
* If you are not familiar with the 16-tier system or you do not understand anything - a complete manual on ASCII .


ASCII (American Standard Code for Information Interchange)

Dec Hex Char Dec Hex Char Dec Hex Char Dec Hex Char
0 0 NUL 32 20 (sp) 64 40 @ 96 60 "
1 1 SOH 33 21 !! 65 41 A 97 61 a
2 2 STX 34 22 " 66 42 B 98 62 b
3 3 ETX 35 23 # 67 43 C 99 63 c
4 4 EOT 36 24 $ 68 44 D 100 64 d
5 5 ENQ 37 25 % 69 45 E 101 65 e
6th 6th ACK 38 26th & 70 46 F 102 66 f
7th 7th BEL 39 27th ' 71 47 G 103 67 g
8 8 BS 40 28 ( 72 48 H 104 68 h
9 9 TAB 41 29 ) 73 49 I 105 69 i
10 A LF 42 2A * 74 4A J 106 6A j
eleven B VT 43 2B + 75 4B K 107 6B k
12 C FF 44 2C , 76 4C L 108 6C l
13 D CR 45 2D - 77 4D M 109 6D m
14 E SO 46 2E . 78 4E N 110 6E n
15 F SI 47 2F / 79 4F O 111 6F o
16 10 DLE 48 thirty 0 80 50 P 112 70 p
17th eleven DC1 49 31 1 81 51 Q 113 71 q
18 12 DC2 50 32 2 82 52 R 114 72 r
19 13 DC3 51 33 3 83 53 S 115 73 s
20 14 DC4 52 34 4 84 54 T 116 74 t
21 15 NAK 53 35 5 85 55 U 117 75 u
22 16 SYN 54 36 6th 86 56 V 118 76 v
23 17th ETB 55 37 7th 87 57 W 119 77 w
24 18 CAN 56 38 8 88 58 X 120 78 x
25 19 EM 57 39 9 89 59 Y 121 79 y
26th 1A SUB 58 3A : 90 5A Z 122 7A z
27th 1B ESC 59 3B ; 91 5B [ 123 7B {
28 1C FS 60 3C < 92 5C \ 124 7C | |
29 1D GS 61 3D = 93 5D ] 125 7D }
thirty 1E Rs 62 3E > 94 5E ^ 126 7E ~
31 1F US 63 3F ? 95 5F _ 127 7F DEL

Formatting

BS Backspace (Return to one character). Indicates the movement of the print mechanism or the display cursor back one position.
HT Horizontal Tabulation. Indicates the movement of the print engine or the display cursor to the next prescribed 'tab stop'.
LF Line Feed (Line feed). Indicates the movement of the print engine or the display cursor to the beginning of the next line (one line down).
VT Vertical Tabulation. Indicates the movement of the print engine or the display cursor to the next group of lines.
FF Form Feed. Indicates the movement of the print engine or the display cursor to the original position of the next page, shape, or screen.
CR Carriage Return. Indicates the movement of the print engine or the display cursor to the original (extreme left) position of the current line.

Data transfer

SOH Start of Heading. Used to indicate the beginning of a header that can contain routing information or an address.
STX Start of Text. Indicates the beginning of the text and at the same time at the end of the title.
ETX End of Text. Used to complete the text that was started with the STX symbol.
ENQ Inquiry. Request for identification data (such as "Who are you?") From a remote station.
ACK Acknowledge. The receiving device sends this symbol to the sender as a confirmation of the successful reception of the data.
NAK Negative Acknowledgment. The receiving device transmits this symbol to the sender in the event that the data is rejected (failed).
SYN Synchronous / Idle. Used in synchronized transmission systems. In the absence of data transmission, the system continuously sends SYN symbols to ensure synchronization.
ETB End of Transmission Block. Indicates the end of the data block for communication purposes. Used to break up into separate blocks of large amounts of data.

Separating marks for information transfer

FS File Separator.
GS Group Separator.
Rs Record Separtator.
US Unit Separator.

Other characters

NUL Null. (No character- there is no data). Used for transmission in the absence of data.
BEL Bell (Bell). Used to control alarm devices.
SO Shift Out. Indicates that all subsequent code combinations must be interpreted according to an external character set before the SI character arrives.
SI Shift In. Indicates that subsequent code combinations should be interpreted according to the standard character set.
DLE Data Link Escape. Change the value of the trailing characters. Used for additional control or for transmission of arbitrary bit combinations.
DC1, DC2, DC3, DC4 Device Controls. Symbols for controlling auxiliary devices (special functions).
CAN Cancel. Indicates that the data that preceded this character in the message or block should be ignored (usually if an error is detected).
EM End of Medium. Indicates the physical end of a tape or other storage medium
SUB Substitute (Deputy). Used to substitute an incorrect or invalid character.
ESC Escape (Extension). Used to extend the code, indicating that the subsequent character has an alternative value.
(sp) Space. A non-printable character for separating words or moving the print mechanism or the display cursor forward one position.
DEL Delete. Used to delete (erase) the previous character in a message

Control characters

Since ASCII was originally intended for information exchange (via teletype), it uses symbols-commands for communication control, in addition to information symbols. This is a usual set of spetssignalov used in other precomputer messaging (Morse code, semaphore alphabet), complemented by the specifics of the device (after the name of each symbol, its hex code is indicated).

  • NUL, 00 - Null, empty. Always ignored. On punched tapes 1 was represented by a hole, 0 - by the absence of a hole. Therefore, the empty parts of the punched tape before and after the end of the message consisted of such symbols. Now used in many programming languages ​​as the end of the line. (A string is understood as a sequence of characters.) On some operating systems, NUL is the last character of any text file.
  • SOH, 01 - Start Of Heading, the beginning of the header.
  • STX, 02 - Start of Text, the beginning of the text. The text was the part of the message intended for printing. The address, checksum, etc. were either in the header or in the message after the text.
  • ETX, 03 - End of Text, end of text. Here the teletype stopped printing. Using the Ctrl-C character, which has the code 03, to stop the work of something (usually a program), goes back to those times.
  • EOT, 04 - End of Transmission, end of transmission. On a UNIX system, Ctrl-D, which has the same code, means the end of the file when typing in from the keyboard.
  • ENQ, 05 - Enquire. I ask for confirmation.
  • ACK, 06 - Acknowledgment. I confirm.
  • BEL, 07 - Bell, bell, buzzer. Now also used. In C and C ++ programming languages, \ a.
  • BS, 08 - Backspace, return to one character. Now the previous character is erased.
  • TAB, 09 - Tabulation. HT - Horizontal Tabulation, horizontal tabulation was also indicated. Many programming languages ​​denote \ t.
  • LF, 0A - Line Feed, line feed. Now at the end of each line of the text file is put either this symbol, or CR, or both (CR, then LF), depending on the operating system. In many programming languages, \ n is designated and when the text is output, the line is translated.
  • VT, 0B - Vertical Tab, vertical tab.
  • FF, 0C - Form Feed, page run, new page.
  • CR, 0D - Carriage Return, carriage return. In many programming languages, this symbol, denoted by \ r, can be used to return to the beginning of the line without a line feed. In some operating systems, the same symbol, designated Ctrl-M, is placed at the end of each line of the text file before LF.
  • SO, 0E - Shift Out, change the color of the ribbon (used for two-colored ribbons, the color usually changed to red). In the future, marked the beginning of the use of the national coding.
  • SI, 0F - Shift In, back to Shift Out.
  • DLE, 10 - Data Link Escape, data channel release - the following symbols represent data, not control characters.
  • DC1, 11 - Device Control 1, 1st device control symbol - turn on the punched tape reader.
  • DC2, 12 - Device Control 2, the 2nd character of the device control - turn on the punch.
  • DC3, 13 - Device Control 3, the 3rd character of the device control - turn off the punched tape reader.
  • DC4, 14 - Device Control 4, the 4th character of the device control - turn off the punch.
  • NAK, 15 - Negative Acknowledgment, I do not confirm. Back Acknowledgment.
  • SYN, 16 - Synchronization. This symbol was transmitted when something needed to be transmitted for synchronization.
  • ETB, 17 - End of Text Block, the end of the text block. Sometimes the text for technical reasons was broken into blocks.
  • CAN, 18 - Cancel, cancel (the one that was transferred earlier).
  • EM, 19 - End of Medium, the end of the media (the punched tape has run out, etc.)
  • SUB, 1A - Substitute, substitute. Put in place of a symbol whose value was lost or corrupted during transmission. Now Ctrl-Z is used as the end of the file when typing in DOS and Windows systems. This function does not have any obvious connection with the SUB symbol.
  • ESC, 1B - Escape. The characters following it have a different meaning than the one specified in ASCII. Usually started control sequences.
  • FS, 1C - File Separator, file separator.
  • GS, 1D - Group Separator, group separator.
  • RS, 1E - Record Separator, record separator.
  • US, 1F - Unit Separator, unit separator. That is, 4 levels of data structuring were supported: the message could consist of files, files from groups, groups of records, records from units.
  • DEL, 7F - Delete, erase the last character. The symbol DEL, consisting in binary code from all units, it was possible to hammer any symbol. Devices and programs ignored DEL as well as NUL. The code of this symbol comes from the first word processors with memory on the punched tape: in them the symbol was deleted by clogging its code with holes (denoting logical units).

Via Internet & wiki