Write OType O
1 ] is the fifteenth character and forth vector of the contemporary British vocabulary and the fundamental Roman language alfabet. It was called the" eye" in the name of the Penenician epistle and in fact its form was created as a simple sketch of a mortal eyeball (possibly possibly influenced by the corresponding hieroglyphic text of Egypt, see Proto-Sinaitic Scripture).
It' initial sonic value was that of a syllable, probably[?], which is expressed by the related Arabian character ? ? ?ayn. Use of this Penecian alphabet for a horn is due to the early Grecian alphabet, which adopted the alphabet as O "omicron" to depict the horn/o/. The horn was used for the horn.
This value was transferred to the ancient Italian alphabetic characters, which included the early Roman script. Later, in Greeks, a variant of the shape was added to differentiate this long tone (omega, which means "big O") from the brief o (omicron, which means "small o"). The corresponding Cyrillic character O and the early cursive character to ranic ? originated from the Grecian Omikron.
?o? is the 4th most frequent character in the British language jargon. 2 ] Like the other vocal characters in England, it has "long" and "short" pronunciation. The" long" o as in a boot o is actually mostly a dipthong (dialectically implemented somewhere from[o] to[??]). There is also a "short" ?o? like a sorrel, which in different languages has a slightly different sound.
It is either an open, middle, round vowel[?] or an open, round vowel[?] in most British English languages; in American English it is usually an incomplete back[?] to a main vowel[a]. The usual digitographs are ?oo?, which is either or ; oi or ?oi, which is usually the alphabet; oy or ?oy, which is usually the alphabet; and ?ao, oe and ?oy, which are a multitude of pronunciation patterns according to their contexts and etymologies.
?o? can display the soundtrack in other connections, especially before a minimum number of letters, as in "Son" or "Love". They can also be the half vowels like in chorus or whinoa. o?? is often associated in many tongues with the vowel[?], the vowel[o?] or the vowel[o].
Others use o for different value, mostly back vocals, which are at least partially open. Derivative characters such as ö and ø were used for the alphanumeric characters of some tongues to differentiate between those not available in Greek and German, in particular round frontals. ?o? in the International Phonetic Alphabet stands for the backrounded voice.
O " Oxford English Dictionary, 2. Auflage (1989);Chambers-Happap, "oes" opt. cit. This is the plurality of the name of the deed. Now, the plurality of the character itself is represented as O's, O's, O's, o's. "Suggestion to include extra Phonetic signs in the UCS" (PDF). "L2/06-027: Suggestion to the UCS to add medieval characters" (PDF).
"L2/06-036: Suggestion to codify Ordbok over Finland's Swedish folkmael in the UCS" (PDF). Ural alphabet for the UCS" (PDF). Reworked suggestion for encoding "Teuthonista" Phonetic signs in the UCS" (PDF). Suggestion for encoding six Indo-European phonetic signs in the UCS" (PDF).