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  1. Differences between Shinjitai and Simplified characters - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Differences_between_Shinjitai_and

    mainland China. Some characters, whether simplified or not, look the same in Chinese and Japanese, but have different stroke orders. For example, in Japan, 必 is written with the top dot first, while the Traditional stroke order writes the 丿 ...

  2. List of jōyō kanji - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Joyo_kanji_list

    List of characters For brevity, only one English translation is given per kanji. The "Grade" column specifies the grade in which the kanji is taught in Elementary schools in Japan.Grade "S" means that it is taught in ...

  3. Kyōiku kanji - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kyōiku_kanji

    Kyōiku kanji (教育漢字, literally "education kanji"), also known as Gakunenbetsu kanji haitōhyō (学年別漢字配当表, literally "list of kanji by school year") is a list of 1,026 kanji and associated readings developed and ...

  4. List of kanji radicals by stroke count - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kanji_radical
    • Table Key
    • Table of Radicals
    • Position of Radical Within Character
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The following table shows the 214 Kangxi radicals, which are derived from 47,035 characters. The frequency list is derived from the 47,035 characters in the Chinese language. The Jōyō frequency is from the set of 2,136 Jōyōkanji. Top 25% means that this radical represents 25% of Jōyō kanji.Top 50% means that this radical plus the Top 25% represent 50% of Jōyō kanji.Top 75% means that this radical plus the Top 50% represent 75% of Jōyōkanji. Many radicals are not commonly written by themselves so people wouldn't know the technical hiragana reading given here. The simplified table of Japanese kanji radicalspage only lists common readings.

    Kanji radicals not recognized by Kangxi

    These radicals are either listed as variants or not listed at all in the kangxi radical table. The 214 Kangxi radicals are technically classifiers as they are not always etymologically correct, but since linguistics uses that word in the sense of "classifying" nouns (such as in counter words) dictionaries commonly call the kanji components radicals. As dictionaries have moved from textbooks to interactive screens the term "radicals" seems to now be used for any kanji component used in a visua...

    Other possible radical candidates

    1. 竹 and 西 (西 to a lesser extent) are only used in their original form when representing the original meanings. As components of jouyou kanji they always appear as ⺮ and 覀.

    There are fourteen different radical positions, seven basic types and seven variant. The following table lists radical types with Japanese name and position in red and indicate how Kanjiis formed by radical with example.

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