Results for: Kanji

In Japanese Language and Culture

Kanji for akira?

There is one thing I would like to first point out. There is no one Kanji for any name and the meaning of the name is based on the Kanji used in the name. My name, for example (MORE)
In Japanese Language and Culture

Where can you learn kanji?

The best way is to take a class, but you could always try language learners like Rosetta Stone or the cheaper Instant Immersion. Then there are always online sources such as: (MORE)
In Japanese Language and Culture

What is Japanese Kanji?

Kanji is a symbolic type alphabet used by the Japanese to write. It is derived from the Chinese written symbols and has many similarities with Chinese. Each symbol has a me (MORE)
In Japanese Language and Culture

How do you read Kanji?

Me? Oh.. you mean generally, well you can't, without tons of experience, and that's why '' exists.. but that's like a last resort for complex kanji. You simply (MORE)
In Translations

What is the kanji for yukiko?

The most common form would be 由紀子 You could also write it as 雪子、which is the kanji for snow plus the kanji for child.
In English to Japanese

What is the kanji for begin?

The Japanese for Begin is 始めなさい (which is not just a kanji, but hiragan, which conjugates the verb.) You would say it as: Hajimenasai. Phonetically it (MORE)
In Japanese Language and Culture

How was Kanji made?

Kanji originated in China from a writing system hieroglyphics similar to that of the ancient Egyptians. Overtime, these hieroglyphic shapes evolved into the more "writing frie (MORE)
In English to Japanese

Why Japanese have kanji?

Chinese characters (a.k.a., kanji) is the first "alphabet" Japan used. It's still useful today because it can differentiate between homonyms since a character alone can hold t (MORE)
In Japanese Language and Culture

What does the kanji for bakatare?

馬鹿たれ but most people don't write it in Kanji, so instead it would just be ばかたれ
In Japanese Language and Culture

How does kanji work?

Each symbol represents an idea and sound, and either on their own or when combined with other symbols form words.