118 relations: A, Acute accent, Ampersand, ANSI escape code, Apostrophe, Asterisk, At sign, Ṡ, À, Á, Â, Ã, Ä, Å, Æ, Ç, È, É, Ê, Ë, Ì, Í, Î, Ï, Ñ, Ò, Ó, Õ, Ö, Ø, Ú, Û, Ü, Ý, ß, Ċ, Ġ, B, Backslash, Bracket, Breton language, C, C0 and C1 control codes, Celtic languages, Character encoding, Circumflex, Colon (punctuation), Comma, Copyright symbol, Cornish language, ..., D, Devanagari, Diaeresis (diacritic), Dollar sign, Dot (diacritic), E, Equals sign, Exclamation mark, Extended Latin-8, F, Full stop, G, Grave accent, H, I, Internet Assigned Numbers Authority, Irish language, ISO/IEC 8859, ISO/IEC 8859-12, ISO/IEC 8859-15, J, K, L, M, Manx language, N, Non-breaking space, Number sign, O, P, Percent sign, Pilcrow, Plus and minus signs, Pound sign, Q, Question mark, Quotation mark, R, Registered trademark symbol, S, Sami languages, Scottish Gaelic, Section sign, Semicolon, Slash (punctuation), Soft hyphen, T, Tilde, U, Underscore, V, Vertical bar, W, Welsh language, Whitespace character, X, Y, Z, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. Expand index (68 more) » « Shrink index
A (named, plural As, A's, as, a's or aes) is the first letter and the first vowel of the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The acute accent (´) is a diacritic used in many modern written languages with alphabets based on the Latin, Cyrillic, and Greek scripts.
The ampersand is the logogram &, representing the conjunction "and".
ANSI escape sequences are a standard for in-band signaling to control the cursor location, color, and other options on video text terminals.
The apostrophe ( ' or) character is a punctuation mark, and sometimes a diacritical mark, in languages that use the Latin alphabet and some other alphabets.
An asterisk (*); from Late Latin asteriscus, from Ancient Greek ἀστερίσκος, asteriskos, "little star") is a typographical symbol or glyph. It is so called because it resembles a conventional image of a star. Computer scientists and mathematicians often vocalize it as star (as, for example, in the A* search algorithm or C*-algebra). In English, an asterisk is usually five-pointed in sans-serif typefaces, six-pointed in serif typefaces, and six- or eight-pointed when handwritten. It is often used to censor offensive words, and on the Internet, to indicate a correction to a previous message. The asterisk is derived from the need of the printers of family trees in feudal times for a symbol to indicate date of birth. The original shape was seven-armed, each arm like a teardrop shooting from the center. In computer science, the asterisk is commonly used as a wildcard character, or to denote pointers, repetition, or multiplication.
The at sign, @, is normally read aloud as "at"; it is also commonly called the at symbol or commercial at.
Ṡ (lowercase: ṡ or ẛ) is a letter of the extended Latin alphabet, formed by S with the addition of a dot above.
À, à (a-grave) is a letter of the Catalan, Emilian-Romagnol, French, Galician, Italian, Occitan, Portuguese, Scottish Gaelic, Vietnamese, and Welsh languages consisting of the letter A of the ISO basic Latin alphabet and a grave accent.
Á, á (a-acute) is a letter of the Blackfoot, Czech, Dutch, Faroese, Galician, Hungarian, Icelandic, Irish, Kazakh, Lakota, Navajo, Occitan, Portuguese, Sámi, Slovak, Spanish, Vietnamese, and Welsh languages as a variant of the letter a. It is sometimes confused with à; e.g. "5 apples á $1", which is more commonly written as "5 apples à $1" (meaning "5 apples at 1 dollar each").
Â, â (a-circumflex) is a letter of the Inari Sami, Romanian, and Vietnamese alphabets.
Ã/ã (a with tilde) is a letter used in some languages, generally considered a variant of the letter A. In Portuguese, Ã/ã represents a nasal near-open central vowel, (its exact height varies from near-open to mid according to dialect).
Ä (lower case ä) is a character that represents either a letter from several extended Latin alphabets, or the letter A with an umlaut mark or diaeresis.
Å (lower case: å) — represents various (although often very similar) sounds in several languages.
Æ (minuscule: æ) is a grapheme named æsc or ash, formed from the letters a and e, originally a ligature representing the Latin diphthong ae.
Ç or ç (c-cedilla) is a Latin script letter, used in the Albanian, Azerbaijani, Manx, Portuguese, Tatar, Turkish, Turkmen, Kurdish and Zazaki alphabets.
"È" is a letter.
É, é (e-acute) is a letter of the Latin alphabet.
Ê, ê (e-circumflex) is a letter of the Latin alphabet, found in Afrikaans, Dutch, French, Friulian, Kurdish, Portuguese, Vietnamese, and Welsh.
Ë, ë (e-diaeresis) is a letter in the Albanian, Kashubian, Emilian-Romagnol and Ladin alphabets.
Ì is used in the ISO 9:1995 system of Ukrainian transliteration as the Cyrillic letter І. In the Pinyin system of Chinese romanization, ì is an i with a falling tone.
Í, í (i-acute) is a letter in the Faroese, Hungarian, Icelandic, Czech, Slovak, and Tatar languages, where it often indicates a long /i/ vowel.
Î, î (i-circumflex) is a letter in the Friulian, Kurdish, and Romanian alphabets.
Ï, lowercase ï, is a symbol used in various languages written with the Latin alphabet; it can be read as the letter I with diaeresis or I-umlaut.
Ñ (lower case ñ, eñe, Phonetic Alphabet: "énye") is a letter of the modern Latin alphabet, formed by placing a tilde (called a virgulilla in Spanish) on top of an upper- or lowercase N. It became part of the Spanish alphabet in the eighteenth century when it was first formally defined, but it is also used in other languages such as Galician, Asturian, the Aragonese Grafía de Uesca, Basque, Chavacano, Filipino, Chamorro, Guarani, Quechua, Mapudungun, Mandinka, and Tetum alphabets, as well as in Latin transliteration of Tocharian and Sanskrit, where it represents.
Ò, ò (o-grave) is a letter of the Latin script.
Ó, ó (o-acute) is a letter in the Czech, Emilian-Romagnol, Faroese, Hungarian, Icelandic, Kashubian, Kazakh, Polish, Slovak, and Sorbian languages.
"Õ", or "õ" is a composition of the Latin letter O with the diacritic mark tilde.
Ö, or ö, is a character that represents either a letter from several extended Latin alphabets, or the letter o modified with an umlaut or diaeresis.
Ø (or minuscule: ø) is a vowel and a letter used in the Danish, Norwegian, Faroese, and Southern Sami languages.
Ú or ú (U with acute) is a Latin letter used in the Czech, Faroese, Hungarian, Icelandic, and Slovak writing systems.
Û, û (u-circumflex) is a letter of the Kurdish alphabet.
Ü, or ü, is a character that typically represents a close front rounded vowel.
Ý (ý) is a letter of Old Norse, Icelandic, Kazakh and Faroese alphabets, as well as in Turkmen language.
In German orthography, the grapheme ß, called Eszett or scharfes S, in English "sharp S", represents the phoneme in Standard German, specifically when following long vowels and diphthongs, while ss is used after short vowels.
Ċ (minuscule: ċ) is a letter of the Latin alphabet, formed from C with the addition of a dot.
Ġ (minuscule: ġ) is a letter of the Latin script, formed from G with the addition of a dot above the letter.
B or b (pronounced) is the second letter of the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The backslash (\) is a typographical mark (glyph) used mainly in computing and is the mirror image of the common slash (/).
A bracket is a tall punctuation mark typically used in matched pairs within text, to set apart or interject other text.
Breton (brezhoneg or in Morbihan) is a Southwestern Brittonic Celtic language spoken in Brittany.
C is the third letter in the English alphabet and a letter of the alphabets of many other writing systems which inherited it from the Latin alphabet.
The C0 and C1 control code or control character sets define control codes for use in text by computer systems that use the ISO/IEC 2022 system of specifying control and graphic characters.
The Celtic languages are a group of related languages descended from Proto-Celtic, or "Common Celtic"; a branch of the greater Indo-European language family.
Character encoding is used to represent a repertoire of characters by some kind of encoding system.
The circumflex is a diacritic in the Latin, Greek and Cyrillic scripts that is used in the written forms of many languages and in various romanization and transcription schemes.
The colon is a punctuation mark consisting of two equally sized dots centered on the same vertical line.
The comma is a punctuation mark that appears in several variants in different languages.
The copyright symbol, or copyright sign, © (a circled capital letter C for copyright), is the symbol used in copyright notices for works other than sound recordings (which are indicated with the ℗ symbol).
Cornish (Kernowek) is a revived language that became extinct as a first language in the late 18th century.
D (named dee) is the fourth letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
Devanagari (देवनागरी,, a compound of "''deva''" देव and "''nāgarī''" नागरी; Hindi pronunciation), also called Nagari (Nāgarī, नागरी),Kathleen Kuiper (2010), The Culture of India, New York: The Rosen Publishing Group,, page 83 is an abugida (alphasyllabary) used in India and Nepal.
The diaeresis (plural: diaereses), also spelled diæresis or dieresis and also known as the tréma (also: trema) or the umlaut, is a diacritical mark that consists of two dots placed over a letter, usually a vowel.
The dollar sign ($ or) is a symbol primarily used to indicate the various units of currency around the world.
When used as a diacritic mark, the term dot is usually reserved for the Interpunct (·), or to the glyphs 'combining dot above' (◌̇) and 'combining dot below' (◌̣) which may be combined with some letters of the extended Latin alphabets in use in Central European languages and Vietnamese.
E (named e, plural ees) is the fifth letter and the second vowel in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The equals sign or equality sign is a mathematical symbol used to indicate equality.
The exclamation mark (British English) or exclamation point (some dialects of American English) is a punctuation mark usually used after an interjection or exclamation to indicate strong feelings or high volume (shouting), or show emphasis, and often marks the end of a sentence.
This is an extension of ISO 8859-14 for Windows CeltScript fonts.
F (named ef) is the sixth letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The full point or full stop (British and broader Commonwealth English) or period (North American English) is a punctuation mark.
G (named gee) is the 7th letter in the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The grave accent (`) is a diacritical mark in many written languages, including Breton, Catalan, Corsican, Dutch, Emilian-Romagnol, French, West Frisian, Greek (until 1982; see polytonic orthography), Haitian Creole, Italian, Mohawk, Occitan, Portuguese, Ligurian, Scottish Gaelic, Vietnamese, Welsh, Romansh, and Yoruba.
H (named aitch or, regionally, haitch, plural aitches)"H" Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd edition (1989); Merriam-Webster's Third New International Dictionary of the English Language, Unabridged (1993); "aitch" or "haitch", op.
I (named i, plural ies) is the ninth letter and the third vowel in the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA) is a function of ICANN, a nonprofit private American corporation that oversees global IP address allocation, autonomous system number allocation, root zone management in the Domain Name System (DNS), media types, and other Internet Protocol-related symbols and Internet numbers.
The Irish language (Gaeilge), also referred to as the Gaelic or the Irish Gaelic language, is a Goidelic language (Gaelic) of the Indo-European language family originating in Ireland and historically spoken by the Irish people.
ISO/IEC 8859 is a joint ISO and IEC series of standards for 8-bit character encodings.
ISO/IEC 8859-12 would have been part 12 of the ISO/IEC 8859 character encoding standard series.
ISO/IEC 8859-15:1999, Information technology — 8-bit single-byte coded graphic character sets — Part 15: Latin alphabet No.
J is the tenth letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
K (named kay) is the eleventh letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
L (named el) is the twelfth letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet, used in words such as lagoon, lantern, and less.
M (named em) is the thirteenth letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
N (named en) is the fourteenth letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
In word processing and digital typesetting, a non-breaking space (" "), also called no-break space, non-breakable space (NBSP), hard space, or fixed space, is a space character that prevents an automatic line break at its position.
The symbol # is most commonly known as the number sign, hash, or pound sign.
O (named o, plural oes) is the 15th letter and the fourth vowel in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
P (named pee) is the 16th letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The percent (per cent) sign (%) is the symbol used to indicate a percentage, a number or ratio as a fraction of 100.
The pilcrow (¶), also called the paragraph mark, paragraph sign, paraph, alinea (Latin: a lineā, "off the line"), or blind P, is a typographical character for individual paragraphs.
The plus and minus signs (+ and −) are mathematical symbols used to represent the notions of positive and negative as well as the operations of addition and subtraction.
The pound sign (£) is the symbol for the pound sterling—the currency of the United Kingdom and previously of Great Britain and the Kingdom of England.
Q (named cue) is the 17th letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The question mark (also known as interrogation point, query, or eroteme in journalism) is a punctuation mark that indicates an interrogative clause or phrase in many languages.
Quotation marks, also called quotes, quote marks, quotemarks, speech marks, inverted commas or talking marks, are punctuation marks used in pairs in various writing systems to set off direct speech, a quotation, or a phrase.
R (named ar/or) is the 18th letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The registered trademark symbol (®) is a symbol that provides notice that the preceding word or symbol is a trademark or service mark that has been registered with a national trademark office.
S (named ess, plural esses) is the 19th letter in the Modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
Sami languages is a group of Uralic languages spoken by the Sami people in Northern Europe (in parts of northern Finland, Norway, Sweden and extreme northwestern Russia).
Scottish Gaelic or Scots Gaelic, sometimes also referred to simply as Gaelic (Gàidhlig) or the Gaelic, is a Celtic language native to the Gaels of Scotland.
The section sign (§) is a typographical character for referencing individual numbered sections of a document, frequently used when referring to legal code.
The semicolon or semi colon is a punctuation mark that separates major sentence elements.
The slash is an oblique slanting line punctuation mark.
In computing and typesetting, a soft hyphen (ISO 8859: 0xAD, Unicode, HTML: &#173; &shy) or syllable hyphen (EBCDIC: 0xCA), abbreviated SHY, is a code point reserved in some coded character sets for the purpose of breaking words across lines by inserting visible hyphens.
T (named tee) is the 20th letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The tilde (in the American Heritage dictionary or; ˜ or ~) is a grapheme with several uses.
U (named u, plural ues) is the 21st letter and the fifth vowel in the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The symbol underscore (_), also called underline, low line or low dash, is a character that originally appeared on the typewriter and was primarily used to underline words.
V (named vee) is the 22nd letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
The vertical bar (|) is a computer character and glyph with various uses in mathematics, computing, and typography.
W (named double-u,Pronounced plural double-ues) is the 23rd letter of the modern English and ISO basic Latin alphabets.
Welsh (Cymraeg or y Gymraeg) is a member of the Brittonic branch of the Celtic languages.
In computer programming, white space is any character or series of characters that represent horizontal or vertical space in typography.
X (named ex, plural exes) is the 24th and antepenultimate letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
Y (named wye, plural wyes) is the 25th and penultimate letter in the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
Z (named zed or zee "Z", Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd edition (1989); Merriam-Webster's Third New International Dictionary of the English Language, Unabridged (1993); "zee", op. cit.) is the 26th and final letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.
0 (zero) is both a number and the numerical digit used to represent that number in numerals.
1 (one, also called unit, unity, and (multiplicative) identity) is a number, numeral, and glyph.
2 (two) is a number, numeral, and glyph.
3 (three) is a number, numeral, and glyph.
4 (four) is a number, numeral, and glyph.
5 (five) is a number, numeral, and glyph.
6 (six) is the natural number following 5 and preceding 7.
7 (seven) is the natural number following 6 and preceding 8.
8 (eight) is the natural number following 7 and preceding 9.
9 (nine) is the natural number following and preceding.
8859 14, CEL8ISO8859P14, CSISOLATIN8, Code page 28604, Codepage 28604, CsISO885914, ISO 8859-14, ISO 8859-14:1998, ISO Latin-8, ISO-8859-14, ISO-IR-199, ISO/CEI 8859-14, ISO/CEI 8859-14:1998, ISO/IEC 8859-14:1998, ISO8859 14, ISO8859-14, ISO885914, Iso-celtic, Iso-ir-199, Iso8859-14, Iso885914, LATIN8-ISO, Latin-8, Latin8, Latin8-iso, Oracle CEL8ISO8859P14, Windows-28604.