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\326 \xD6 \u00D6 O-umlaut O
\327 \xD7 \u00D7 Multiplication sign X
\330 \xD8 \u00D8 O-slash 0
\331 \xD9 \u00D9 U-grave Ù
\332 \xDA \u00DA U-acute Û
\333 \xDB \u00DB U-circumflex Û
\334 \xDC \u00DC U-umlaut Ü
\335 \xDD \u00DD Y-acute
\336 \xDE \u00DE THORN
\337 \xDF \u00DF Small sharp s (
Appendix D: Special Characters 333
\340 \xE0 \u00E0 a-grave a
\341 \xE1 \u00E1 a-acute a
\342 \xE2 \u00E2 a-circumflex a
\343 \xE3 \u00E3 a-tilde a
\344 \xE4 \u00E4 a-umlaut a
\345 \xE5 \u00E5 a-ring a
\346 \xE6 \u00E6 ae
\347 \xE7 \u00E7 c-cedilla e
\350 \xE8 \u00E8 e-grave e
\351 \xE9 \u00E9 e-acute e
\352 \xEA \u00EA e-circumflex e
\353 \xEB \u00EB e-umlaut e
\354 \xEC \u00EC i-grave 1
\355 \xED \u00ED i-acute
\356 \xEE \u00EE i-circumflex 1
\357 \xEF \u00EF i-umlaut 1
\360 \xF0 \u00F0 d-stroke
\361 \xF1 \u00F1 n-tilde n
\362 \xF2 \u00F2 o-grave 0
\363 \xF3 \u00F3 o-acute 0
\364 \xF4 \u00F4 o-circumflex 0
\365 \xF5 \u00F5 o-tilde 0
\366 \xF6 \u00F6 o-umlaut 0
\367 \xF7 \u00F7 Division sign
\370 \xF8 \u00F8 o-slash 0
\371 \xF9 \u00F9 u-grave u
\372 \xFA \u00FA u-acute u
334 Part VI: Appendixes
Lowercase Letters (continued)
\373 \xFB \u00FB u-circumflex û
\374 \xFC \u00FC u-umlaut ü
\375 \xFD \u00FD y-acute
\376 \xFE \u00FE thorn
\377 \xFF \u00FF y-umlaut ÿ
About the CD
7his appendix explains what’s on the CD-ROM that accompanies this book, as well as how to install the contents and run each of the examples. Here’s a sneak-peek at the contents for those of you who just can’t wait:
Getting the Most from This CD
The examples are also referenced throughout the text. Some were designed to reinforce the concepts you’re discovering; others, to be real, live, workable scripts that you can incorporate into your own Web pages. Enjoy!
336 Part VI: Appendixes___________
Make sure that your computer meets the minimum system requirements listed here. If your computer doesn’t match up to most of these requirements, you may have problems in using the contents of the CD.
A Pentium-based PC, or a Mac OS computer with a Power PC-based processor.
Microsoft Windows 98 or later, Windows NT4 or later, or Mac OS system software 8.5 or later.
A copy of either Netscape Navigator 7.0 or Microsoft Internet Explorer 6.0. (Chapter 1 tells you how to get a copy and install it, if you haven’t already.)
At least 16MB of total RAM installed on your computer. For best performance, I recommend that Windows-equipped PCs and Mac OS computers with PowerPC processors have at least 32 MB of RAM installed.
At least 25MB of hard drive space on a Windows PC or at least 10MB of hard drive space available on a Mac OS computer to install all the software from this CD. (You’ll need less space if you don’t install every program.)
A CD-ROM drive — double-speed (2x) or faster.
A sound card for PCs. (Mac OS computers have built-in sound support.)
A monitor capable of displaying at least 256 colors or grayscale.
A modem with a speed of at least 14,400 Kbps and an Internet connection (to connect to the World Wide Web).
If you need more information on the basics, check out these books published by Wiley Publishing, Inc.: PCs For Dummies, by Dan Gookin; Macs For Dummies, by David Pogue; iMacs For Dummies by David Pogue; Windows 95 For Dummies, Windows 98 For Dummies, Windows 2000 Professional For Dummies, Microsoft Windows ME Millennium Edition For Dummies, all by Andy Rathbone.
Using the CD
1. Insert the CD into your computer’s CD-ROM drive. The license agreement appears.
• Windows users: The interface won’t launch if you have autorun disabled. In that case, click Start O Run. In the dialog box that appears, type D:\start.exe. (Replace D with the proper letter if your CD-ROM drive uses a different letter. If you don’t know the letter, see how your CD-ROM drive is listed under My Computer.) Click OK.
Appendix E: About the CD 337
• Note for Mac Users: The CD icon will appear on your desktop. Doubleclick the icon to open the CD and double-click the “Start” icon.