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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Aztec_scriptAztec script - Wikipedia

    As such, they may be read in any direction which forms the correct sound values in the context of the glyph. However, there is an internal reading order in that any sign will be followed by the next sign for the following sound in the word being written. They do not jumble up the sounds in a word. Numerals

  2. Old Persian cuneiform is a semi-alphabetic cuneiform script that was the primary script for Old Persian.Texts written in this cuneiform have been found in Iran (Persepolis, Susa, Hamadan, Kharg Island), Armenia, Romania (), Turkey (Van Fortress), and along the Suez Canal.

  3. Filipino used by Muslims from the 14th century to the 16th century, now the Arabic script for Filipino is extinct and is replaced by Spanish in Latin script, which uses the letter Ñ as an extra letter. Fulani (on occasion) Gilaki; Greek (on occasion in certain areas of Greece and Anatolia) Harari (originally, now uses the Ge'ez script) Hausa ...

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Idu_scriptIdu script - Wikipedia

    Idu (이두, hanja : 吏 讀, meaning official's reading) is an archaic writing system that represents the Korean language using hanja. The script, which was developed by Buddhist monks, made it possible to record Korean words through its equivalent meaning or sound in Chinese.

  5. The collection consists of approximately 8,600 palm-leaf codices, most of which are in the Sanskrit language and written in Grantha script; others are in Tamil, Malayalam, Telugu, Nandinagari and Tigalari scripts. The Shaiva Agama is composed in Sanskrit and written in Tigalari script. Though there may be a few copies of these texts available ...

  6. The Old Turkic script (also known as variously Göktürk script, Orkhon script, Orkhon-Yenisey script, Turkic runes) was the alphabet used by the Göktürks and other early Turkic khanates from the 8th to 10th centuries to record the Old Turkic language. The script is named after the Orkhon Valley in Mongolia where early 8th-century ...

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › HangulHangul - Wikipedia

    Hangul was created in 1443 CE by King Sejong the Great in an attempt to increase literacy by serving as a complement (or alternative) to the logographic Sino-Korean Hanja, which had been used by Koreans as its primary script to write the Korean language since as early as the Gojoseon period (spanning more than a thousand years and ending around ...

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