the sentence which contains all the letters in the alphabet is called "pangram"..
It is called a pangram ( every letter"). The adjective is holoalphabetic ("whole alphabet").
The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.
The quick brown fox jumped over the lazy dogs. This sentence uses all of the letters in the alphabet. The quick brown fox jumped over the lazy dogs. This sentence uses all of the letters in the alphabet.
The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.It is called a Pangram.
They're called "Pangrams"... such as the popular:"The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog"
A sentence that contains each letter of the alphabet only once is called a perfect pangram. A pangram is a sentence containing every letter of the alphabet. As far as I know, in English, perfect pangrams can only be made by using abbreviations and/or very obscure words.
Yes! Pangrams use all letters in the alphabet. A popular example is: the quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog
It uses all letters of the alphabet.
"The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog."
The Iranian (or "Farsi") alphabet uses the Arabic alphabet plus 4 extra letters not found in Arabic.
The Ukrainian alphabet uses cyrillic letters, and has 32 letters and one palatinization (softening) mark. It is a phonetic alphabet.
The first seven letters of the alphabet: abcdefg
It uses all the letters in the alphabet amazingly!
Quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog ! (35 letters)
No, there is no word in English that uses all the letters in the alphabet.
The letters are A,B,C,D,E,F,G
Hungarian and English
No, there is no such word.
The Latin alphabet varies in length, according to the language that uses it. If you mean the Latin version of the Latin Alphabet, it has 23 letters.
The sentence uses all the letters of the alphabet, more commonly known as the sentence being a 'pangram'.
The standardised Chinese language of Mandarin uses characters; there is no alphabet.
Every alphabet on the Earth uses a different set of letters.
There are several sentences that use every letter of the alphabet, but there is no sentence that uses every letter only once.