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Braille for Chinese

When Braille is used to write Chinese, it represents the sounds of the language rather than the characters. It is written from left to right in horizontal lines running from top to bottom. Each syllable is made up of three Braille letters: one for the initial, one for the final and one for the tone, though the tones marks are rarely used. Words are separated by spaces. Where there is no possibility of confusion, some initials are written in the same way. For example g and j, and h and x in Mandarin Braille.

Braille for Mandarin (China)

This is the version of Braille used to write Mandarin in China.

The new of the Braille alphabet used to write Mandarin Chinese in China
Braille for Mandarin as used in China

Source: www.braille.ch/pschin-e.htm

Braille for Mandarin (Taiwan)

This is the version of Braille used to write Mandarin in Taiwan.

The name of the Braille alphabet used to write in Mandarin Chinese in Taiwan
Braille for Mandarin Chinese as used in Taiwan

Source: www.ntl.edu.tw/ct.asp

Braille for Cantonese    The word 'Braille' in Cantonese
Braille for Cantonese

Source: www.hadley-school.org/Web_Site/8_d_chinese_braille_alphabet.asp

Links

Free Braille fonts
http://www.tsbvi.edu/Education/fonts.html

Braille for Chinese (Mandarin & Cantonese)
Braille for English
Braille for Latin & Greek
Braille for WelshBlissymbolics, Braille, Graffiti, Moon, Shorthand, Solresol, Sutton SignWriting

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