piconv [-f from_encoding] [-t to_encoding] [-s string] [files...] piconv -l piconv [-C N|-c|-p] piconv -S scheme ... piconv -r encoding piconv -D ... piconv -h
piconv converts the character encoding of either STDIN or files specified in the argument and prints out to STDOUT.
Here is the list of options. Each option can be in short format (-f) or long (--from).
|-f,--from from_encoding||Specifies the encoding you are converting from. Unlike iconv, this option can be omitted. In such cases, the current locale is used.|
Specifies the encoding you are converting to. Unlike iconv,
this option can be omitted. In such cases, the current locale is used.
Therefore, when both -f and -t are omitted, piconv just acts like cat.
|-s,--string string||uses string instead of file for the source of text.|
|-l,--list||Lists all available encodings, one per line, in case-insensitive order. Note that only the canonical names are listed; many aliases exist. For example, the names are case-insensitive, and many standard and common aliases work, such as latin1 for ISO-8859-1, or ibm850 instead of cp850, or winlatin1 for cp1252. See Encode::Supported for a full discussion.|
|-C,--check N||Check the validity of the stream if N = 1. When N = -1, something interesting happens when it encounters an invalid character.|
|-c||Same as -C 1.|
|-p,--perlqq||Same as -C -1.|
|-D,--debug||Invokes debugging mode. Primarily for Encode hackers.|
Selects which scheme is to be used for conversion. Available schemes
are as follows:
Like the -D option, this is also for Encode hackers.