Copy the [DATA] section (from line 9 to 14136) into a spreadsheet.
Remove whatever you don't need.
By the way,
cj5-8300.txt has the simplified characters. (8300餘個簡體漢字)
cj5-20902.txt includes both of them. (國際標準碼20902個簡繁漢字)
There are people studying this.
Classical Chinese Character Frequency List
Modern Chinese Character Frequency List
Now do your own comparisons because I'm lazy.
Update -- I feel less lazy today so I'll give it a shot.
For obvious purposes, let't take the first 1000 characters in the classical list and see where they go in the trend. I can't do scripts ...
I would say that the CJK Decomposition Data (your first link; henceforth CJKDD) is better of the two, for most purposes. Some time ago I used the character decomposition data from Wikimedia Commons, and there were quite a few popular characters with missing decompositions. Now I checked a few of these characters, and all of them had decompositions in CJKDD, ...
The database of the Center for Chinese Linguistics PKU
It supports modern and ancient Chinese, context-view.
Pattern search examples:
爱(V,=2)不(V) will get 爱执行不执行, 2 characters following 爱, then 不 and max 10(default) characters.
爱(V,2-5)不(V), 2 to 5 characters following 爱,
有(V,<8)没(V,>7) wrong, only support ...
there is a Chinese version of UD: zh.urbandictionary.com && China Smack's glossary: www.chinasmack.com/glossary
China Digital Times also has a list, I'll update with that later.
CDT: Sensitive Words Series
If you want to understand the structure of addresses, this Phonemica post is a good place to start. Turns out it's complicated.
Roughly speaking, it's a hierarchical system working from the top down, from left to right. So, country (optional), province, prefecture level city, small town, district, etc. Unfortunately the levels are not ...
That website is made with the following resources that you can find in the FAQ section:
Where does the data come from?
HanziCraft would not exist without the massive amounts of work already
done by other people & researchers.
Leiden University Weibo Corpus Data
Gavin Grover's Decomposition Data
Junda's Character ...
Here are some free databases that may be useful to you:
CC-CEDICT: high quality user-created dictionary released under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 License
SUBTLEX-CH: Chinese word and character frequencies based on film and television show subtitles
Wikimedia Commons Chinese character decomposition database
I found this link to a bunch of StarDict dictionaries: http://download.huzheng.org/zh_CN/
You can convert these to text files in linux using sudo apt install stardict-tools and then run stardict-editor.
I think you might get this kind of database from some publication press if you are lucky, but it seems to be not an easy way.
Also, I didn't find any database or flat text with Open Source License from the Internet.
But here is a website which is quite clean and neat. http://www.zdic.net/
I tried to look up a single Chinese character(字), and the request ...
First, there is no legal source to download both of them.
More specific, they're content of copyright. The Commercial Press has made great effort to ban online version to protect its interest. So you can hardly find the website which is providing PDF or other format.
However, there's another way, but you'd pay a little money(~$2). Visit the greatest ...
Based on Wang Dingwei's answer, I ran a quick script on these two files.
Here are the Classical characters that don't appear in the Modern list.
C Class Modern
鐸 4128 ?
諲 5008 ?
鞶 5488 ?
鉷 5516 ?
鴈 5657 ?
頔 5672 ?
褾 5730 ?
衎 5761 ?
蟽 5789 ?
綯 5817 ?
諴 5851 ?
禼 5872 ?
虓 5877 ?
菶 5892 ?
I'm not an expert in CJK decomposition, but I can share some of my knowledge as a native Chinese.
Both decomposition are purely structural I would say. It is suitable for computer processing (input and recognition). We also use this way to look up a character in dictionary (99% of it actually, there are exceptions).
So in a broad sense they are compatible. ...
The Ministry of Education in Taiwan provides some statistics.
Table 1: Character frequency
Table 2: Phrase frequency
Table 3: Radicals, sorted by radical
Table 4: Radicals, sorted by frequency
Table 5: Strokes, sorted by the ...
Some websites or apps you may need:
https://www.chineasy.com/ All you need. Looks like the best one.
https://www.chinesecharacterart.com/ No audio is a shortcoming
IOS app, not test.
Hope it's helpful
several free resources, depend on where you’re:
the internet archive has a cadal (china-us million book digital library project) collection, which contains 89000+ books. most books of imperial collection of four (四庫全書) are included, plus many literatures of yore.
this collection alone should suit your need, unfortunately, it’s blocked in “that area” now.
Your answer should be looked up in calligraphic books.
If I'm right, you're looking for a set of Chinese characters or radicals with all kinds of basic strokes. You may know that basic categories of characters are heng (horizontal), shu (vertical), pie (left-slant), na (right-slant), zhe (curve or turn), dian (point, which may be a subcategory of na). ...
The keyword to search for is 筆順編號.
This github respository contains stroke order sequences for 29685 characters, coded as numbers 1-5. From the readme:
Google Books works with Chinese.
91dict is a dictionary started by YYETS subtitle group. If you search your 说得很好 and then click the "场景例句" you can see how it is used in sentences. The only snag is that usually the original language was English and these are translated subtitle sentences that you are getting.
Here is a word list for input method:
400 thousand words, that's ...
I hope this pdf, Simplified Chinese Mapping Chart (1956), could help:
This is 简化字总表(Simplified characters full list), an official list that includes 1) simplified characters that may not be used as radicals; 2) simplified radicals and simplified characters that may be used as radicals; 3) frequently used characters.
Another even more comprehensive list with ...