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  1. Khmer Unicode block. The Khmer Unicode block contains characters for writing the Khmer (Cambodian) language. The basic Khmer block was added to the Unicode Standard in version 3.0, released in September 1999. It then contained 103 defined code points; this was extended to 114 in version 4.0, released in April 2003.

  2. The Khmer Alphabet or Khmer Script (អក្សរខ្មែរ, ksâr Khmêr) is the official alphabet of Cambodia, and came from the ancient Indian Brahmi script through the Pallava script. It originally had 35 consonants, but modern Khmer only uses 33. In addition, there are 12 independent vowels and 23 vowels in Khmer.

  3. The Khom script (Thai: อักษรขอม, romanized: akson khom, or later Thai: อักษรขอมไทย, romanized: akson khom thai; Lao: ອັກສອນຂອມ, romanized: Aksone Khom; Khmer: អក្សរខម, romanized: âksâr khâm) is a Brahmic script and a variant of the Khmer script used in Thailand and Laos, which is used to write Pali, Sanskrit, Khmer and Thai.

  4. Nov 29, 2021 · Kraing manuscript made of blackened paper containing Proleung meas oey (transl. 'Oh my darling', literally 'Oh my golden soul') attributed to the Cambodian king Preah Reachsamphear (alias Sri Dhammoraja II), in chrieng script written in yellow gamboge ink. Cambodia, c. 1820-80. British Library, Or 5865, f.53. Despite decades of combined efforts ...

  5. The Brahmi script is of the Ashokan language, an ancient Indian language. It is the same Pallava script that was used for writing Old Khmer that has evolved through time into the present day Cambodian script. At the same time, it is very clear that Cambodian or Khmer has adopted many words from Pali.

  6. The Khmer script is badly faded, and invisible to most subjects beyond 5 meters distance. However, when a subject approaches SCP-1123 they will report the script becoming progressively more visible until, at less than 1 meter, they will report it appearing as if freshly drawn. A few subjects at this distance report the writing is “still wet.”

  7. Noto Sans Lao has multiple weights and widths, contains 116 glyphs, 4 OpenType features, and supports 76 characters from the Unicode block Lao. Supported writing systems Lao. Lao (ລາວ) is a Southeast Asian abugida, written left-to-right (7 million users). Used since the 14th century in Laos the Lao language, and also for Isan, Thai.

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