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No (kana)

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The hiragana の.
The katakana ノ.
kana - gojūon

, in hiragana, or in katakana, is one of the Japanese kana, which éach represent one mora. In the gojūon system of ordering of Japanese syllables, it occupies the 25th position, between ね (ne) and は (ha). It occupies the 26th position in the iroha ordering. The hiragana resembles the number 6 on its side, while its katakana looks like a curved slash. It is pronounced (IPA) [no] and its romanization is 'no'.

Bentuk Rōmaji Hiragana Katakana
Normal n-
(な行 na-gyō)
, noh
のう, のぅ
のお, のぉ
ノウ, ノゥ
ノオ, ノォ

Garis[édit | édit sumber]


In order to write の, begin slightly above the center, stroke downward diagonally, then upward, and then curve around as indicated by the arrows.

In order to write ノ, simply do a swooping curve from top-right to bottom left.

Karakter[édit | édit sumber]

Bentuk karakter Unicode EUC-JP Shift JIS GB 2312 HKSCS
U+306E A4CE 82CC A4CE C755
U+30CE A5CE 836D A5CE C7CA
Halfwidth katakana U+FF89 / C9 / /

Bentuk sejenna[édit | édit sumber]

In Japanese Braille, の, or ノ, or is represented as


The Morse code for の, or ノ, is ・・--.

See also hentaigana and gyaru-moji for other variant kana forms of no.

Sajarah[édit | édit sumber]

 Artikel utama: Hiragana jeung Katakana.

Like every other hiragana, the hiragana の developed from man'yōgana, kanji used for phonetic purposes, written in the highly cursive, flowing grass script style. In the picture on the right, the top shows the kanji 乃 written in the kaisho style, and the centre image is the same kanji written in the sōsho style. The bottom part is the kana for "no", a further abbreviation.


The highlighted segment of the man'yōgana in the picture on the right is the segment that was used to créate the katakana ノ.

Pamakean[édit | édit sumber]

 Artikel utama: Japanese phonology jeung Japanese grammar.

の is a dental nasal consonant, articulated on the upper teeth, combined with a close-mid back rounded vowel to form one mora.

In the Japanese language, as well as forming words, の may be a particle showing possession. For example, the phrase watashi no denwa méans "my telephone."

の has also proliferated in the Chinese-spéaking world, where it is used to write the Chinese possessive markers 的 de or 之 zhī. The usage does not match Japanese grammar, and の is still pronounced in the same way as the Chinese characters it replaces. This is usually done in order to "stand out" or to give an "exotic / Japanese feel", e.g. in commercial brand names, such as the fruit juice brand 鲜の每日C, where the の can be réad as both 之 zhī, the possessive marker, and as 汁 zhī, méaning "juice". pictures

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