Cyrillic For Mac Os

admin 12/12/2021

In Mac OS version 9.0 and later (UA, LangKit), 0xFF = currency sign, 0xA2/0xB6 = GHE with upturn. K Mac Cyrillic Euro Sign Variant In Mac OS 9.0 and later, 0xFF is Euro sign, 0xA2/0xB6 = GHE with upturn. Mac OS X 10.1 supported Central European, Cyrillic and Japanese, and Korean, Simplified Chinese and Traditional Chinese were made available as downloads. Mac OS X 10.2 introduced support for Arabic, Devanagari, Greek, Gujarati, Gurmukhi, Hebrew and Thai scripts. However, the # Mac OS Cyrillic character set uses the standard control characters # at 0x00-0x1F and 0x7F. # # Notes on Mac OS Cyrillic: # -# # For Mac OS 9.0 and later, this Mac Cyrillic encoding is used for # all Slavic Cyrillic localized system software and for the Cyrillic # Language Kit.

This article is translated to Serbo-Croatian language by Vera Djuraskovic from Webhostinggeeks.com.*

  1. Mac OS Cyrillic encoding. Quite the same Wikipedia.
  2. To install the Cyrillic keyboard Mac on your computer with Mac OS system, follow our guide with detailed instructions on how to install and use the Cyrillic keyboard Mac on your computer. Learning Russian will be easier with the Cyrillic keyboard Mac.

This page has been translated into Romanian. Alternate Romanian translation.

This page has been translated into Spanish. Alternate Spanish translation.

Hungarian translation courtesy of Szabolcs Csintalan.

Russian translation courtesy of Sandi Wolfe. Another Russian translation at In Depth Guide.

Cyrillic For Mac Os Versions

Ukrainian translation.

Cyrillic For Mac OsFor

Swedish translation.

German translation.

Special Note for Mac OS 9 & X Users:

Mac 10 includes basic fonts and keyboards. For most users this is all that will be necessary. To engage the fonts and keyboards in system 10.* go to System Preferences and choose International. Choose Input Menu and you will see a long list of input options. In some cases you are provided the option of the typewriter layout of the language and a layout more user friendly to North Americans. For example, for Russian you may choose Russian which uses the typewriter layout found in Russia or Russian-Phonetic which uses the homophonic layout preferred by many Americans.

Setting up fonts and keyboard drivers for Macintosh

  • Font Section. The font section organized primarily by codepage. Five separate codepages are listed plus a catch-all, sixth category. Within each listing, fonts are divided into True Type and Postscript. A few bitmapped fonts are listed either because they are quite common or offer unusual features.
  • Keyboard Section. Keyboards are listed by codepage.
  • Most of the links on this page are to compressed files. You will need a decompression utility such as Stuffit Expander to decompress them.
  • Links to font archives.

Fonts

  • Unicode
    • TrueType
      • Roman CyrillicStd. Unicode 5.1 font with almost 3500 characters. See Kodeks site for details.
      • CampusRomanStd. Unicode 5.1 font with almost 3500 characters. See Kodeks site for details.
  • Apple Standard Cyrillic
    • TrueType
      • ERArchitectMacintosh (77k). This is 'a fab scribbly font like architects use.'
      • ERBukinishtMacintosh (270k). This is a serif font (true itl/bld).
      • ERKurierMacintosh (299k). This is fixed-width Courier-like font (true itl/bld).
      • ERUniversMacintosh (230k). This is a sans-serif font (true itl/bld).
        • The ER series of fonts can be used for typing Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian, Serbian, Bulgarian and Macedonian.
    • PostScript
  • KOI-7
    • TrueType
    • PostScript
    • Bitmapped
  • KOI-8
    • TrueType
      • ERArchitectKOI8 (70k). This is 'a fab scribbly font like architects use.'
      • ERBukinistKOI8 (237k). This is a serif font (true itl/bld).
      • ERKurierKOI8 (262k). This is fixed-width Courier-like font (true itl/bld).
      • ERUniversKOI8 (208k). This is a sans-serif font (true itl/bld).
        • The ER series of fonts can be used for typing Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian, Serbian, Bulgarian and Macedonian.
    • PostScript
    • Bitmapped
      • KOI8 (42k) This is a package containing two Ukrainian fonts.
  • cp1251
    • TrueType
      • ERArchitect1251 (77k). This is 'a fab scribbly font like architects use.'
      • ERBukinist1251 (263k). This is a serif font (true itl/bld).
      • ERKurier1251 (300k). This is fixed-width Courier-like font (true itl/bld).
      • ERUnivers1251 (224k). This is a sans-serif font (true itl/bld).
        • The ER series of fonts can be used for typing Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian, Serbian, Bulgarian and Macedonian.
    • PostScript
  • cp866
    • TrueType
      • ERArchitect866 (71k). This is 'a fab scribbly font like architects use.'
      • ERBukinist866 (243k). This is a serif font (true itl/bld).
      • ERKurier866 (256k). This is fixed-width Courier-like font (true itl/bld).
      • ERUnivers866 (210k). This is a sans-serif font (true itl/bld).
        • The ER series of fonts can be used for typing Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian, Serbian, Bulgarian and Macedonian.
    • PostScript
    • Bitmapped
      • macalternativa. A bitmapped font for those who need to share files with DOS users.
  • Old Church Slavonic Fonts
  • Other Standards
    • TrueType
      • Cyril and Methodius (671k).
      • PT Courier Cyrillic. Free download from ParaType. Both TrueType and PostScript.
      • PT Courier Cyrillic Old Russian. Free download from ParaType. Both TrueType and PostScript.
      • PT Courier WWW Pack. Free download from ParaType. Both TrueType and PostScript. (DOS, KOI8, CP1251, ISO8859-5 & other Win and Mac encodings)
    • PostScript
    • Bitmapped
      • UkrASCII (42k). A package containing two bitmapped Ukrainian fonts.

Keyboard drivers

  • Unicode
    • ZM Translit Keyboards. An updated version of the Kyiv, Lviv and Poltava homophonic Ukrainian keyboard layouts.
    • Keyboards by Matvey Palchuk. Layout is AATSEEL/QWERTY. (Link to information and instructions.)
  • Apple Standard
    • Mac OS X Transliterated Keyboard. See also the directions for installation.
    • Russkaia-Apple Standard. A shareware keyboard by Matvey Palchuk. Layout is AATSEEL/QWERTY. (Link to information and instructions.)
    • Mac OS X Transliterated US Keyboard for Russian. Provided by the Multimedia Learning Center, Northwestern University. (Link to information and instructions.)
    • P II (106k). A homophonic/QWERTY keyboard layout.
    • Kyiv (37k).
    • Lviv (36k).
    • Poltava
      • Kyiv, Lviv and Poltava are homophonic/QWERTY type layouts, although there is some variation. See the page Ukrainianization of Macintosh for further details.
  • KOI-8
    • Russkaia-KOI8 A shareware keyboard by Matvey Palchuk. Layout is AATSEEL/QWERTY. (Link to information and instructions.)
    • KyivKOI8 (37k).
    • LvivKOI8 (37k).
    • PoltavaKOI8 (37k).
      • Kyiv, Lviv and Poltava are homophonic/QWERTY type layouts, although there is some variation. See the page Ukrainianization of Macintosh for further details.
  • cp1251
  • cp866
  • CYRILSCII

Sites for Cyrillicizing Macintosh

Font Archives

  • BRAMA. Provides Cyrillic fonts and keyboards plus detailed information on how to use them.
  • FREELANG Font Center.
  • Fonts in Cyberspace.

Cyrillic For Mac Os 10.10

Commercial Sites

These links are provided purely for informational purposes. No endorsement or guarantee is made for any product.

  • Smart Link Corporation. Offers numerous Cyrillic fonts for the Mac.
  • Tilde.

Cyrillic For Mac Os 10.13

Cyrillic For Mac Os

Cyrillic Converters

  • Convert Cyrillic.
  • Декодер.

Cyrillic For Mac Os High Sierra

This page maintained by:
Andrew M. Drozd
University of Alabama
e-mail: [email protected]

twofacedv wrote:
So the question is: can I add the support of Windows standart encodings for that situations not to happen?

It is already there. MacOS X fully supports Russian and most other languages too. You just happened to pick two worst case scenarios.
For Guitar Pro 5, there is nothing you can do but contact them and report the bug. That is a 3rd party product and obviously has trouble with Russian. It seems to be a cross-platform program and that is likely the reason.
Text files are always difficult. There is nothing about a text file that indicates what encoding it is. You would have to open it in something like TextWrangler that might be able to detect the encoding. If all else fails, you could try various, likely encodings until it was readable. Once you get there, save the file as UTF-8 and you won't have any more problems with it.