Ji

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Ji or JI may refer to:

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Hiragana is a Japanese syllabary, one component of the Japanese writing system, along with katakana, kanji and in some cases rōmaji. It is a phonetic lettering system. The word hiragana literally means "ordinary" or "simple" kana.

Katakana is a Japanese syllabary, one component of the Japanese writing system along with hiragana, kanji and in some cases the Latin script. The word katakana means "fragmentary kana", as the katakana characters are derived from components or fragments of more complex kanji. Katakana and hiragana are both kana systems. With one or two minor exceptions, each syllable in the Japanese language is represented by one character or kana, in each system. Each kana represents either a vowel such as "a" ; a consonant followed by a vowel such as "ka" or "n", a nasal sonorant which, depending on the context, sounds either like English m, n or ng or like the nasal vowels of Portuguese or Galician.

Ha may refer to:

HU or Hu may refer to:

Ho or HO may refer to:

Mo or MO may refer to:

No is a word in English, which may be used as:

NA, N.A., Na, nA or n/a may refer to:

Shi or shi may refer to:

KE, ke, and variations may refer to:

Tan or TAN may refer to:

YU or Yu may refer to:

Jin is a toneless pinyin romanization of various Chinese names and words. These have also been romanized as Kin and Chin (Wade–Giles). "Jin" also occurs in Japanese and Korean.

Chi or CHI may refer to:

A KO is a knockout in various sports, such as boxing and martial arts.

Zu or ZU may refer to:

RI or ri may refer to:

SO or so may refer to:

, in hiragana, or in katakana, is one of the Japanese kana, which each represent one mora. Both represent the phonemes although for phonological reasons, the actual pronunciation is [ɕi](listen). The shapes of these kana have origins in the character 之. The katakana form has become increasingly popular as an emoticon in the Western world due to its resemblance to a smiling face.

, in hiragana, or in katakana, is one of the Japanese kana, which each represent one mora. Both are phonemically although for phonological reasons, the actual pronunciation is [t͡ɕi](listen).