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String objects are not integer objects, but are stored in a more compact format. The length of a string may be subject to implementation limits; see Appendix C. String objects can be written in two ways: • As a sequence of literal characters enclosed in parentheses ( ); see “Literal Strings,” below” • As hexadecimal data enclosed in angle brackets < >; see “Hexadecimal Strings” on page 56 This section describes only the basic syntax for writing a string as a sequence of bytes. Strings can be used for many purposes and can be formatted in a variety of ways.
However, character glyphs are much more sensitive to legibility requirements and must meet more rigid objective and subjective measures of quality. Rendering grayscale elements on a bilevel device is accomplished by a technique known as halftoning. The array of pixels is divided into small clusters according to some pattern (called the halftone screen). Within each cluster, some pixels are set to black and others to white in proportion to the level of gray desired at that location on the page. When viewed from a sufficient distance, the individual dots become imperceptible and the perceived result is a shade of gray.
If the final digit of a hexadecimal string is missing—that is, if there is an odd number of digits—the final digit is assumed to be 0. For example: < 901FA3 > is a 3-byte string consisting of the characters whose hexadecimal codes are 90, 1F, and A3, but < 901FA > is a 3-byte string containing the characters whose hexadecimal codes are 90, 1F, and A0. 4 Name Objects A name object is an atomic symbol uniquely defined by a sequence of characters. Uniquely defined means that any two name objects made up of the same sequence of characters are identically the same object.