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14

Brief Answers Is it indeed the case that the lower component of 䏍 is different from the lower component of 青? Yes in the etymology sense (the lower component of 䏍 is 肉, and the lower component of 青 is 丹), but it's not necessary to distinguish them in your hand writing – though, maybe some teachers, especially those in Taiwan, encourage you to do so – ...


6

Just adding this to the already answered question to point out a few pertinent things: (1) the question of whether the 月/⺝ as seen in e.g. 能青育 and so on is really 'the same' or 'different' can be answered on many levels; on some levels, those components are the 'same' (because they 'look the same'), on other levels, they are 'different' (because they ...


6

you need to identify the prototype of radicals.for your example,the prototype of辶is走,the ptototype of 扌is手,草for艹,水for氵,冰for冫......,then you just type the prototype and find the radical.


4

I believe that Chinese characters are born with radicals, but they were not classified by radicals until Shuowen Jiezi. To understand why radicals appeared at that time, we need to know that in the Warring States period (about 475-221 BC), characters between states could be quite different. The First Emperor of Qin (Ying Zheng, known as Qin Shihuang) ...


3

I think your phrasing may be ambiguous, so I'll answer in two ways. If you're asking if characters didn't have a radical and then one was added - thereby changing the character - for classification purpose, then of course the answer is no. If the question is to know whether the "concept" of radical existed, then you can think of it this way: if people had a ...


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辶 I got it from translate.google.com I just hand or mouse write it, and I do not need to remember anything else.


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Microsoft's Chinese IME is probably not your best choice. 搜狗's IME displays 辶 by typing chuo. The same is true of iOS's and OS's IMEs. Radicials seem to have pinyin names as well, these pinyin in general should be able to type up the radicals: for example 讠 can also be typed up by inserting the pinyin yan into any IME (Microsoft not included, probably). ...



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