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6

No fonts do, just sites with pictures or animations. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:-bw.png#file Instructions: Past the address in your browser bar, then write a character between "File:" and "-bw", like this "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:你-bw.png#file". It will show you the character's stroke order, not animated, but very clear. ...


4

I just started a project to make such a font. You can find it here: http://rtega.be/chmn/index.php?subpage=68


4

MDBG has stroke animations for all the characters, and highlights the radical, but I don't think you can print it out. That said, it's available online, for free, so it gets points for accessibility.


4

Judging from my personal experience (I do translation for a living), the English and Chinese versions of a text have a word count ratio of about 2:3. That is, if the English version has 1000 words, the Chinese version will usually have about 1500 characters. However, the Chinese version usually takes up less space. In Microsoft Word, with the same font ...


3

There is a website called 汉典. It is a dedicated Chinese character dictionary, and now has animated stroke order. It is (almost) all Chinese though.


2

射击 is "shooting". 开枪 is "to pull the trigger (on a gun)". So a shooting sport would be called 射击運動, and cover fire is called 掩護射击. 击中 means "hitting". 射中 means "hitting with a flying object". It works with a self-propelled missile/artillery shell/arrows etc too. The 中 is there to to contribute the meaning of a "hit" to the terms. 射 without 中 is only ...


2

As far as I know, there isn't any Chinese font with stroke order. But Japanese has: http://www.nihilist.org.uk, https://sites.google.com/site/nihilistorguk/. And I have to remind you, even one character is the same in Chinese and Japanese, its stroke order may be different.



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