**From:** *anbu@peoplestring.com*

**Date:** Fri Feb 04 2011 - 13:52:11 CST

**Previous message:**anbu@peoplestring.com: "Corrected: Anew form of coding characters"**Next in thread:**Doug Ewell: "RE: Further Corrected: A new form of character encoding"**Maybe reply:**Doug Ewell: "RE: Further Corrected: A new form of character encoding"**Messages sorted by:**[ date ] [ thread ] [ subject ] [ author ] [ attachment ]**Mail actions:**[ respond to this message ] [ mail a new topic ]

1. Combine binary digits (0 and 1) i.e. 00, 01, 10, 11

2. Enumerate half the combinations e.g. Enumeration of 00 and 01 is 00,

01, 0000, 0001, 0100, 0101, 000000, 000001 and so on

3. Enumerate other half i.e. Enumeration of 10 and 11 is 10, 11, 1010,

1011, 1110, 1111 and so on

4. Concatenate or combine latter and former enumerations i.e.

Concatenation of: 10 and 00 is 1000, 10 and 01 is 1001, 10 and 0000 is

100000, 11 and 00 is 1100 and so on (These are codes ready to be assigned

to characters). Combinations of: 10 and 00 is 1000 and 0010, 10 and 01 is

1001 and 0110, 11 and 0000 is 110000 and 000011, 111111 and 0000 is

1111110000 and 0000111111 and so on

5.Remove latter combinations without combinations in the starting or

ending enumeration and substitute the first or second, or the last or just

before last combination respectively in this enumeration with combination

from other half

e.g. I have chosen to remove these without combinations in the starting

enumeration

i.e.

Does 1000 have combinations in the starting enumeration? The starting

enumeration is 10. It has a combination of 1 and 0 and that's it. It has a

combination, but not have combinations. So the answer is NO.

Does 110000 have combinations in the starting enumeration? The starting

enumeration is 11. It has a combination of 1 and 1 and that's it. It has a

combination, but not have combinations. So the answer is NO.

Does 000011 have combinations in the starting enumeration? The starting

enumeration is 0000. It has a combination of 0 and 0 (twice), and 00 and

00. It has three combinations. So the answer is YES.

So remove 1000, 110000 and similar combination.

Then, I have decided to substitute the first combination in the

combinations that were not removed e.g. 000011

i.e. The first combination of 000011 is 00 (the starting 00). I substitute

it with 10 (I decided to use 10-One can use any combination from the other

half i.e. 10. 11, 1010 or any other. In this case the other half is 10, 11,

1010 or any other. In some cases the other half is 00, 01, 0000 or any

other: for those starting with 1). The sustituted is 100011.

The substitution must be consistent e.g. 10 replacing 00, always.

Further examples,

Sustitution of:

101100 is (I decide to substitute 10 with 01) 011100

000111 is 100111

Now, the final codes you get after substitution are ready to be assigned

to characters. I tried this. They work better than any other character

encoding present. Combination of the final codes result in a very good

coding for characters.

**Next message:**David Starner: "Re: A new form of coding characters"**Previous message:**anbu@peoplestring.com: "Corrected: Anew form of coding characters"**Next in thread:**Doug Ewell: "RE: Further Corrected: A new form of character encoding"**Maybe reply:**Doug Ewell: "RE: Further Corrected: A new form of character encoding"**Messages sorted by:**[ date ] [ thread ] [ subject ] [ author ] [ attachment ]**Mail actions:**[ respond to this message ] [ mail a new topic ]

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