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Discussion for ASCII-EBCDIC Chart
Ronghua Shan (Faculty)
There is no tutorial available, it only contains an ASCII-EBCDIC chart with four
columns (Dec, Hex, ASCII, and EBCDIC).
David Brown (Staff)
As a quick look-up for ASCII to EBCDIC conversion this is a useful, well-laid out, complete, and accurate table.
As a learning object this page is not particularly useful because it does not provide a neophyte user with any explanations of the terminology and codes used. What, for example, would the term DLE Data Link Escape (CC) mean to someone unfamiliar with either ASCII or EBCDIC? Although the acromyms ASCII and EBCDIC are expanded upon, the links provided go to the parent sites (ansi.org and ibm.com, for example) rather than to pages that would explain anything about ASCII and EBCDIC encoding. My low rating reflects the fact that little, if anything, can be learned from this page. As a reference source for comparing ASCII and EBCDIC encoding it is very well done.
The links for URL encoding and
Quoted-Printable encoding near the top of the page are broken. The link labelled pdf for the ansi.org web site results in a page that says that the product requested is not available.
david haring (Student)
Martin Brown (Student)
explanation to help with the information presented.
Victor Pantoja (Student)
self explanatory site and not very exciting.
Tonda Johnson (Student)
bottom of the page are in the same format.
Nick Kaster (Student)
EBCDIC codes side by side.
Nirav Shah (Student)
ASCII & EBCDIC. That?s the only thing site contain.
Heather Putigna (Administrator)
and ASCII. It is nice though how they are right next to each other in the
chart so that you can compare them.
James Chapko (Student)
EBCDIC values. This is a very practical site containing useful information.