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package Encode::CN;
    if ( ord("A") == 193 ) {
        die "Encode::CN not supported on EBCDIC\n";
use strict;
use warnings;
use Encode;
our $VERSION = do { my @r = ( q$Revision: 2.3 $ =~ /\d+/g ); sprintf "%d." . "%02d" x $#r, @r };
use XSLoader;
XSLoader::load( __PACKAGE__, $VERSION );

# Relocated from

use Encode::CN::HZ;

# use Encode::CN::2022_CN;


=head1 NAME

Encode::CN - China-based Chinese Encodings


    use Encode qw/encode decode/; 
    $euc_cn = encode("euc-cn", $utf8);   # loads Encode::CN implicitly
    $utf8   = decode("euc-cn", $euc_cn); # ditto


This module implements China-based Chinese charset encodings.
Encodings supported are as follows.

  Canonical   Alias		Description
  euc-cn      /\beuc.*cn$/i	EUC (Extended Unix Character)
              /\bGB[-_ ]?2312(?:\D.*$|$)/i (see below)
  gb2312-raw			The raw (low-bit) GB2312 character map
  gb12345-raw			Traditional chinese counterpart to 
                GB2312 (raw)
  iso-ir-165			GB2312 + GB6345 + GB8565 + additions
  MacChineseSimp                GB2312 + Apple Additions
  cp936				Code Page 936, also known as GBK 
                (Extended GuoBiao)
  hz				7-bit escaped GB2312 encoding

To find how to use this module in detail, see L<Encode>.

=head1 NOTES

Due to size concerns, C<GB 18030> (an extension to C<GBK>) is distributed
separately on CPAN, under the name L<Encode::HanExtra>. That module
also contains extra Taiwan-based encodings.

=head1 BUGS

When you see C<charset=gb2312> on mails and web pages, they really
mean C<euc-cn> encodings.  To fix that, C<gb2312> is aliased to C<euc-cn>.
Use C<gb2312-raw> when you really mean it.

The ASCII region (0x00-0x7f) is preserved for all encodings, even though
this conflicts with mappings by the Unicode Consortium.

=head1 SEE ALSO