Everywhere in Bulgaria Good joke :) Really, in US or elsewhere one can: 1) Buy such keyboard on http://www.nextag.com/russian-keyboard/search-html 2) Buy stickers: http://www.russianstickers.com/ 3) But many people choose another option (one of the reasons - they want to type Russian at work) - they don't use Standard Russian layout fo letter. Instead they use Phonetic / Homophonic layout when no "dual keyboard" or stickers required - Russian letters are on the buttons where similar English are:
A-A, O-O, E-E, K-K, T-T,... See http://Phonetic.RusWin.net ***************************************************
The countries of the former Soviet Union use 5 different alphabets: Latin, Cyrillic, Arabic (mostly the Persian variety), Georgian, and Armenian.Here is a list of Post-Soviet states and their current alphabets:Armenia - ArmenianAzerbaijan - Latin, Cyrillic, and ArabicBelarus - CyrillicEstonia - LatinGeorgia - GeorgianKazakhstan - Cyrillic, ArabicKyrgyzstan - Cyrillic, ArabicLatvia - LatinLithuania - LatinMoldova - Latin, CyrillicRussia - CyrillicTajikistan - Cyrillic (plans to switch to Arabic in the future)Turkmenistan - Latin, CyrillicUkraine - CyrillicUzbekistan - Latin, Cyrillic
The Latin and the Cyrillic.
"USSR" is the English form, and it was the abbreviation for "Union of Soviet Socialist Republics". In Russian it was "Soyuz Sovetskikh Sotsialisticheskikh Respublik", but the Cyrillic character for the sound of the letter S looks like the Latin character C, and the Cyrillic character representing the sound of the letter R looks like the Latin character P, so to someone used to English the Russian abbreviation would have looked like "CCCP".
Knyiga. Spells knjiga on latin and књига on cyrillic.
Yugoslavia used two alphabets: the Cyrillic and the Latin.
There are 3 Mongolian alphabets:TraditionalLatinCyrillic Today only the Cyrillic is used, though the traditional script is making a comeback.
Nedostaješ mi. latin Недостајеш ми. cyrillic
Names don't change, only they change from latin script to cyrillic. The letter 'j' is a tricky one. I'm sure it would be written in Cyrillic as "жилл".
I think the "scoala ardeleana" wanted in 1860 to change the cyrillic to latin because the romanian language is a latin language and it suits it better-----------The Latin alphabet become official in Principatele Unite ale Moldovei şi Ţării Româneşti in 1862, during the reign of Alexandru Ioan Cuza. The Romanian language is a Latin (Romanic) language; the Cyrillic alphabet was introduced many centuries ago by Bulgarians and Serbians monks speaking Slavic languages and unaware of the Romanian language.
In the Latin, Greek, and Cyrillic alphabets, ALL OTHER LETTERS come after the letter A.
AltGr + q (in Latin American keyboard) AltGr + 2 (in Spaniard keyboard)
dobro došli (latin) š=sh добро дошли (cyrillic)
Transliterated to English it would be:ponedelyakIn serbian latin it is:PonedeljakIn Serbian cyrillic it is:понедељак
In medieval times, the most common alphabets in the world were: Latin, Greek, Cyrillic, and Hebrew.
A writing system is a system for writing a language or group of languages, for example, the Latin or Cyrillic alphabets.
Alt Gr + Q (in Latin American keyboard) Alt Gr + 2 (in Spaniard keyboard)
The US QWERTY Standard Keyboard is both Keyboards. They’re alike to the Spanish (Latin American) Keyboard by the letters. They are also alike by the numbers and symbols. They are different by where the symbols are located. Some keys have more symbols than the US QWERTY standard keyboard has. Another difference between the US keyboard and the Spanish (Latin America) keyboard is that the Spanish N is different than the English N.
Transliterated English is: dobro veche. In Serbian Latin: Dobro veče. In cyrillic: Добро вече
Generally - no. Poland is in the Latin cultural sphere, but in Russian partition (1795-1918) cyryllic was compulsory.
If you count each version of an alphabet as unique (for example, the English version of the Latin alphabet and the Spanish version of the Latin alphabet would be counted separately), then there are more than 100,000 alphabets.If you are referring only to base alphabets, such as the Latin alphabet, the Cyrillic, Alphabet, etc, and you only include pure alphabets that represent both vowels and consonants, there are about 20. Notable examples are:LatinGreekCyrillicArmenianHangul (Korean)ArmenianGeorgian
Срећан рођендан! - Serbian CyrillicSrećan rođendan! or Srećan Rodjendan! - Serbian Latin
The vast majority of last names in the world are written with the Latin alphabet, followed by the Cyrillic alphabet.
One is a Latin language, the other is a Slav language, one uses the Latin alphabet, the other the Cyrillic alphabet, and the grammar and vocabulary have little in common!
The Cyrillic alphabet is used for many languages of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, including Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian (Belarusian), Serbian, Macedonian and Bulgarian, as well as Mongolian. During the Soviet period, most of the Soviet republics used the Cyrillic alphabet for their national languages; since the breakup of the Soviet Union, some of those languages have switched to the Latin alphabet (Azerbaijani, Moldovan, Turkmen and Uzbek), while others have stayed with the Cyrillic alphabet (Kazakh, Kyrgyz and Tajik). Many of the minority languages in Russia are also written in the Cyrillic alphabet.
I'm not a native Russian speaker but here's my best guess: iacon although you'll need the Cyrillic i (looks like a backwards N => и). Why "iacon"? We'll, consider Josef Stalin's name. It was "iosef" with Cyrillic characters for the i (и) and f. In Cyrillic the 's' looks like the 'c' of the Latin alphabet. Hence, Jason => иacon It's actually: Джейсон. The combination of the first 4 Cyrillic letters is pronounced the same as the English J