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2

Here are some things that I found: http://www.bjshy.gov.cn/Item/64056.aspx: Beijing Shunyi district in a job related to labor disputes: > 70 WPM. http://ghj.fuzhou.gov.cn/ghjzwgk/rsxx/201504/t20150414_890668.htm Fuzhou city/countryside planning: ~60 WPM http://www.mohrss.gov.cn/SYrlzyhshbzb/fwyd/sykaoshi/zyhgjjgsydwgkzp/201401/W020140124568664734613.doc. ...


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the handwriting it bit hard to recognize but nothing silly or stupid, just some facts of the jeans First image "Tried, waist little tight: somewhere(can't be sure) around pocket is a little too tight" then someone's name 19/9 Second image 100% cotton 2011 9 14 someone's name


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□ (white square) is used to indicate that some characters are missing or unrecognizable. Each white square correspond to one such character. See 虚缺号的用法.


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Generally putting XX is fine unless formal. People use that a lot orally. X is usually pronounced as 叉, but can vary based on region. Formally and also very commonly for missing name is using 某. 王某 (someone with surname 王 and one-character given name) 王某某 (someone with surname 王 and two-character given name) 某某/某某某 (very general, someone with unknown ...


1

1) As @biubiubiu mentioned, the 五年高考·三年模拟 series (in the student community known as “五·三”) is an excellent and authoritative source for past gaokao exams. I don't think there are official resources including complete gaokao exams, and the typical source for students in China are non-official publications like 五·三. 2) The structure and guidelines can be ...


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It is normal. Note that handwritten characters should not look the same as characters on the computer screen in square typefaces, even for (and especially for) Chinese calligraphers. Learning some calligraphy will be tremendously helpful IMO, if you have the time. In China, students usually start with 红模子(a sheet of paper with red characters printed on it ...


1

You can practice handwriting on a copybook. Though some thinks that the writings in a copybook is not true Chinese calligraphy, copybooks are enough for handwriting practice. Beginners usually start from writing Zhengkai (正楷). After mastering Zhengkai, you can practice semi-cursive script (行书). Remember to choose a right pen for you and turn on enough ...


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2015年高考真题:http://wenku.baidu.com/topic/2015gaokao_zhenti 不过需要下载分。 2015年高考真题、答案和其它资源:http://www.eol.cn/html/g/gkst/ 可以直接下载,但是需要在论坛里多找找。 历年高考作文:http://www.gaokao.com/guangdong/gdgkzw/ 另外,请善用百度站内的搜索(百度文库禁止GoogleBot访问):http://wenku.baidu.com/search?word=2015%B8%DF%BF%BC+%CA%FD%D1%A7+%BA%FE%B1%B1 附部分题目: 2015 Essay Prompt Guangdong: 2015年广东卷作文题 ...


-1

I am a native Chinese teacher from iChineseLearning. Hope my answer will help you. If you are a beginner, you need to learn it from learn characters. In addition, the grammar is the most vital part of Chinese learning, if you want to speak fluency. The intermediate Chinese grammar is for those who have mastered at least 600 Chinese words and related grammar ...


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Standard Written Chinese is the written form of Mandarin, and is the only form of written Chinese in widespread use. People speaking all forms of spoken Chinese, including Cantonese speakers, Hokkien speakers, etc., all learn to write in Standard Written Chinese, i.e. they all learn to write the way Mandarin speakers speak (for better or worse). There ...


1

It depends. To the best of my knowledge, the formal written form of Cantonese is pretty much identical to that used by Mandarin, excepting: Differences in usage (e.g. 玉米 v.s. 粟米 for "corn") Usage of traditional v.s. simplified characters, although this is only an issue in that Hong Kong / Macau, which are Cantonese-speaking use traditional characters, ...


0

I am a native speaker. It's normal that your Chinese characters writing is sloppy at the beginning of learning. As a native learner, it's also difficult to smoothly write Chinese characters which is same with the characters on the computer. My suggestion for you is to practice again and again and then learn writing characters by heart. You need to write it ...


1

曰 is wider and shorter than 日.As to the 横 in the middle, the difference is not always obvious since we have different styles of writing.


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曰 is fatter than 日. You can distinguish them depending on the text where they appera. 日 means day,生日, 星期日 曰 means say.曰 almost appearonly in the text of 子曰. 子 means the person 孔子. If you wanna experss 我说,你说, you shouldn't use 曰


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Nowadays, especially in print form, as @Drunken Master explained, 日 and 曰 are hard to distinguish, but in the classic writing style, the main difference is not that 日 is thin, and 曰 is fat, the point is the top-left corner is seal or not. 日 means sun, and there's no gap on the sun. 曰 means say/talk/speak (by mouth), so the lower half of 曰 indicates mouth, ...


7

I was secretly expecting this question. :) In handwritten and calligraphic realization, these characters can be tough to distinguish, although the context will help you a lot. In printed text, the middle 横 héng stroke in 曰 is not touching the right side of the character, in 日 the middle stroke is entirely through, at least in most fonts. If not, it is only ...


3

If you look more carefully, you can see that the last stroke is different. 贝 bèi ends with a 捺 nà stroke. 见 jiàn ends with a 竖湾钩 shùwāngōu, a 'hook'. Check this list.


0

This is correct. It is called 竖排.


1

If you want to have a quantitative answer you can look at the commulative character frequencies of larger Chinese text corpora. If compiled a list of the most common Chinese characters here (using this code). There you can see that if you know the 100 most common characters, you can recognize one third of the characters on Wikipedia. If you know the most ...


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I had a student in Taiwan who was blind, so I've had a chance to work with this. There are articles on Chinese Braille in both the English and Chinese Wikipedias if you haven't read them yet. It is a spelling (phonetic) method, not character based. Blind Chinese students are not taught regular character forms. Braille in Taiwan is basically zhuyinfuhao; ...



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