|Version 7 (modified by 17 years ago) ( diff ),|
The testsuite says that it passes, but in fact there are some problems:
- src/tests/toc.test: Aborts because Glibc detects double free or corruption
- src/tests/passthrough.test: uses obsolete syntax for the "tail" command, fix it with:
sed -i 's/tail +2/sed 1d/' src/tests/passthrough.test
In non-English locales, if configured without the --disable-nls option, Enscript prints question marks instead of non-ASCII characters in its messages (e.g., in "enscript --help" output). This bug can be fixed by the following command:
sed -i 's/setlocale (LC_MESSAGES, "");/setlocale (LC_CTYPE, "");&/' \ src/main.c src/mkafmmap.c states/main.c
For printing non-ISO-8859-1 texts, additional fonts are needed. This is covered in the Enscript FAQ. Fonts that come with A2PS work. To use them, do the following:
- Install Enscript, A2PS and i18n-fonts
- From the /usr/share/a2ps/afm directory, issue the folloing command:
- Add /usr/share/a2ps/afm to the list of directories mentoned in the AFMPath line in /etc/enscript/enscript.cfg
After doing these steps, it becomes possible to print texts in encodings mentioned in the enscript(1) manual page.
Enscript cannot print UTF-8 encoded texts directly. One workaround is to convert the text to a supported encoding containing all needed characters (koi8-r in the example below):
iconv -f UTF-8 -t koi8-r utf8-encoded-file.txt | \ enscript -p output.ps -X koi8 -f CourierISOC@10
This workaround doesn't work if there is no such encoding.
Using PAPS instead of Enscript for printing UTF-8 encoded text files is a better solution.