I just re-config the following :
# AddDefaultCharset UTF-8AddDefaultCharset Off
Then restart web service.
It seem okay now...
On Wed, 2007-02-21 at 23:45 +0800, edwardspl ita org mo wrote:I just change the config of apache 2.x : # AddDefaultCharset UTF-8 AddDefaultCharset Big5 But the result of display ( IE ) still utf-8... So, how to fix the problem ?Just to be sure that isn't an MSIE stupidity, try the same thing with lynx. e.g. lynx --head http://www.example.com/your-test-page (replacing that fake URI with one from your testing server). You'll get a page back with the headers that the server actually sent. Here's one I just tried, and it didn't return any charset information (as part of the Content-Type header). Very naughty of it. My web browser will presume that it's probably iso-8859-1, but that's a user-setting. $ lynx --head http://www.google.com.au/ HTTP/1.0 200 OK Cache-Control: private Content-Type: text/html Set-Cookie: PREF=ID=0464941a5b709653:TM=1172074296:LM=1172074296:S=TAa056r0feal vnL6; expires=Sun, 17-Jan-2038 19:14:07 GMT; path=/; domain=.google.com.au Server: GWS/2.1 Content-Length: 0 Date: Wed, 21 Feb 2007 16:11:36 GMT Connection: Keep-Alive And here's another example, this time it told me to expect iso-8859-1: $ lynx --head http://www.optus.com.au/ HTTP/1.1 302 Found Set-Cookie: LBPRDPROXYEXT=346628f8346628f4baeebad6; path=/ Date: Wed, 21 Feb 2007 16:13:31 GMT Server: Apache/2.0.52 (Win32) mod_ssl/2.0.52 OpenSSL/0.9.7e Location: http://www.optus.com.au/portal/site/oca Connection: close Content-Type: text/html; charset=iso-8859-1 MSIE will sometimes be preset to presume something, rather than pay attention to the server. It's also known to make stupid guesses. The "default" charset will be used when nothing else has preselected a particular one to be used. Though, I'd recommend using UTF-8, it's created to replace numerous other encoding schemes with the one thing. It's also possible that individual HTML files might declare themselves to be a certain in encoding scheme, by a meta statement in the head of the HTML. Though this is only to be paid attention to if the HTTP server didn't already specify the encoding in the HTTP headers. Hierarchy: 1. Pay attention to the HTTP headers, no matter what. 2. If there's no charset HTTP header information, look at a meta statement. 3. If there's none of the above, it's up to the user to work out what to do (they could preselect a default, configure their browser to assess the page and make a guess, or the browser might just presume iso-8859-1). The user can also preselect an encoding type, to override information provided by the server. That allows you to read stuff that's been incorrectly identified.