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This post will teach you the most 40 common chinese radicals, Chinese When you start to learn Chinese characters, below 40 most common.
Table of contents
- 1: “Mouth Radical”, 口
- Written Chinese
- The Mandarin Learner’s Guide to (All 214!) Chinese Radicals
- 10 Important Chinese Radicals You Must Learn
Do you know of such a thing? Ofcourse this is no important point — I can go on and learn radicals and after a while will recognize them in characters. That would just be a fun way for me to make things easier…. I typically use Zhongwen. Each radical links to its Wikipedia page as well. Great article. I can see the importance of learning radicals. Any chance that someone has this in Pleco format? I used to wirte every single character like many times until lerning it by heart. I was all happy but then, after writing 50 more characters I realised I already forgot the first one.
Then learning it again, then forgot. Vicious cycle. Do You have any ideas?
1: “Mouth Radical”, 口
And once again — thank You so much! When it comes to the very basics, sometimes you just have to spend some time and write the radicals enough to commit them to memory. I think there must be some terminology confusion going on. Thank for notifying me, they must have changed their article structure or something. This link should work. So grateful to have this list for our days challenge!
Thank you! Olle, thank you for sharing this list. It saves me so much time. Two things that can improve this deck even more is to :. Add another field that shares your tips on how to remember or associate that radical with the meaning in English. Many of the radicals look nothing like its meaning. Improve the styling on the card. Espiecialy the font and font size used for the Chinese is not the best. I have attached my own styling that works well form me. It also makes it more customizable. Some users at Anki have complained about the Chinese font size without realizing that they can customize it themselves.
I definitely agree that the list could be improved. In fact, I have been thinking about doing something much more in-depth about character components which would actually be more aimed at learning characters rather than just listing the radicals. Just wanted to let you know that I had some fun with perl, awk and LaTeX, and created a nicely typeset PDF from your table of the most common radicals.
The PDF and everything to recreate it is up on.
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The final PDF is here. Thanks for providing this.
For those who use Skritter, I published these radicals as a new word list: Simplified Traditional. Hey, this looks wonderful. I was wondering if there were anyway to get this as a file which is compatible with Pleco? I wonder as well as Andrew if there is any way to get this converted to Pleco! It would be great to have! Very useful tool. Anyone know how to change the font on the hanzi to make them easier to pick out component parts? As a native Chinese speaker I have to point out a mistake in the radicals-markus. By the way, I have to point out that many native speakers are not able to pronounce many radicals whose pronunciation is given in brackets.
Last year I studied Chinese and unfortunately, I was a bit lazy when it came to learning the meaning of the different radicals. Now, I really understand the importance of knowing radicals and their meanings. If you take the time to get to know key radicals, it makes the whole process of memorizing characters much much easier. Great Article! Thank you very much for your useful information always on this website.
As a Japanese learner I am really learning a lot from your page. Especially articles that have to do with Kanji in general or language learning in general are very useful to me. I had a question to which I have not been able to find the answer for a quite long time. Do you know any type of linguistics literature in which the ethymology of the Chinese radicals is explained?
However, from the ethymology I expect them to be quite related. The meaning of this radical is given as to go, small step, to stop, to wait. At first I was of course confused about this, just like in the example of square and raft, two completely different things. In here they seem even to be opposite. To stop and to go seem to be quite opposite to each other. I was thinking this until I researched the meaning of one of the other definitions which was to linger.
It means to continue to exist. To stay too long at a certain place. So this clarified a lot to me, but I am still quite confused about a lot of the earlier radicals.
The Mandarin Learner’s Guide to (All 214!) Chinese Radicals
If you could help me to find a more extensive list with meanings and explanations of the Chinese radicals then that would really help. I have searched for this very long, but I cannot find it. I thought it might be helpful to other people. See link to downloadable deck below. Thanks for your wonderful website, I got also your book and after reading your reviews, I also subscribed to Skritter and Chairman Bao, hoping to improve my Chinese reading and writing skills I live and work in China.
Thanks, I was only copying to Excel, which was why it would not separate properly, opening and converting made the job well. Thanks for your excellent job! For skritter 2.
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Are these radicals best learned more or less by rote? Is there a good system for doing this with radicals? Hard to break down the basic pieces. Rote is okay in this case, but a better way would be to study their origins. These are mostly semantic components referring to the meaning of the character, and they are also pictographs. I miss the rest of the list too. To take your bird example. But perhaps there is a point better to decompose a new character with hanzicraft or characterpop to identify new radicalcomponents, when you reached a certain level and learn the radical at this point.
What I really miss, something about the components, that are not radicals. Which are other important components, perhaps composed of two radicals? I also just started using this list to learn radicals with Anki, I would like to customize and publish a new version of the list with new styles, audio, and tones marked in the pinyin pronunciation, I think I can learn better that way, also I could install the updated list in my phone thanks to the Anki web. Is okay with you if I publish a list based on yours?
I would recognize you as the original author for sure! Glad you find my musings helpful! Hi Olle, Firstly thanks for such a useful website! I assume they are listed on your table in order of frequency? Have you published the actual frequencies anyway? Yes, in order of frequency! I could check if I still have it somewhere, but what would you use it for? In all practical situations I can think of, the rank on the list will be more than enough! This information is actually enough for now so thanks very much.
Your email address will not be published. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed. Hacking Chinese A better way of learning Mandarin. But then what? Filling a gap Curiously, I have been unable to find a good list of the most common radicals.
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The most common radicals among the most common characters The list I have compiled here is based on the frequency of the radicals among the most commonly used characters. The list and what it contains The list I have compiled is presented at the very end of this article click here to skip to it. Thanks for creating the PDFs for me, guys! The most common radicals in.
These are the columns used in the list: Simplified — This shows the simplified version of the radical as it appears in most characters. Traditional — This shows the traditional character as it appears in most characters.
10 Important Chinese Radicals You Must Learn
Variants — This shows other common variants of the same radical or the original character. Meaning — This is the basic meaning s of the radical in English. Pronunciation — Pinyin. Examples — Five examples chosen from the most common simplified characters to show you the radical in context. Comment — My notes for the radical with extra clarification and warnings about similar radicals. Colloquial name — The name Chinese people use to refer to the radical. Beginners can ignore this, but being able to talk about Chinese characters in Chinese can be very helpful!
How to use the list As a beginner, you can use the list to boost your understanding of Chinese characters. Share this Joe Lemien says:. Olle Linge says:. Bob says:. Danny says:.
Trent says:. Edward says:. English Teacher says:. Steven says:. Sara Jaaksola says:. Denise Heikinen says:. Steven Daniels says:. Ian Sinnott says:. Sue says:. John says:. Duane says:. Mark Noble says:. CJ says:. In many cases, the radical on the left or on the top of a character is the key.
However, with the increase of the use of digital dictionaries on smartphone, in which you can draw the character, knowing keys become less critical. Each of us has his personal idea, history, conviction or preference when it comes to mnemonics to remember things. Sometimes, you have ideas, sometimes you do not. HSK Academy supports you and will keep delivering means to remember more easily radicals and characters, just as for the four ones on the top of this article. Stay tuned by following our facebook page. A good way to remember these radicals is to see what they represent.
You can do that with most of them, either by checking the etymology of radicals from the oracle bones and how they have transformed to their current forms or by using your own imagination and taking notes of it, which is certainly the most efficient way. Check on the HSK 1 list if you recognize some radicals within characters, or discover more with the principles of the chinese language. You can also come back to our home page.