From: Mike FABIAN (mfabian_at_suse.de)
Date: Thu Feb 13 2003 - 12:03:25 CET
From: Mike FABIAN <email@example.com> Date: Thu, 13 Feb 2003 12:03:25 +0100 Message-ID: <firstname.lastname@example.org> Subject: Re: [m17n] Setting up CJK Latex for UTF8
bruce_np <email@example.com> $B$5$s$O=q$-$^$7$?(B:
> I have the CJK package installed, and it works fine with emacs.
> But now I wanted to use the UTF8 encoding, because it is more readable then the files
> emacs produce.
> But I cant get it running. I tried all the UTF8 examples from CJK and always the same
> font T1/song/m/n/10/cyberb00 at 12.0pts (or any other font) not loadable: Metric tfm file not found
The example you are trying to use apparently needs the Bitstream
Cyberbit font cyberbit.ttf because it contains something like:
(See also the last section of
The Bitstream Cyberbit font is a commercial, non-free font. It used
to be downloadable for personal use from Bitstream, but Bitstream has
discontinued it. See also:
If you still have the font, this example file will work if you just
copy the font to /usr/X11R6/lib/X11/fonts/truetype/cyberbit.ttf and
SuSEconfig --module cjk-latex
But if you don't absolutely need a font covering most of Unicode 2.0
to use CJK-LaTeX in UTF-8. You can just as well use different fonts
for Japanese, Chinese, and Korean. Actually using different fonts for
these languages will give much better results.
Have a look at the example file
This file demonstrates the use of Japanese, Chinese, and Korean in one
.tex file in UTF-8 using different fonts for each language. All fonts
used in that example file are free and available as .rpm packages on
SuSE Linux 8.1.
-- Mike Fabian <firstname.lastname@example.org> http://www.suse.de/~mfabian $B?gL2ITB-$O$$$$;E;v$NE($@!#(B -- To unsubscribe, e-mail: email@example.com For additional commands, e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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