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Dotted circle

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Dotted circle
Diacritics
accent
acute( ´ )
double acute( ˝ )
grave( ` )
double grave(  ̏ )
breve( ˘ )
inverted breve(  ̑ )
caron, háček( ˇ )
cedilla( ¸ )
circumflex( ˆ )
diaeresis, umlaut( ¨ )
dot( · )
hook, hook above(   ̡   ̢  ̉ )
horn(  ̛ )
iota subscript(  ͅ  )
macron( ¯ )
ogonek, nosinė( ˛ )
perispomene(  ͂  )
ring( ˚, ˳ )
rough breathing( )
smooth breathing( ᾿ )
Marks sometimes used as diacritics
apostrophe( )
bar( ◌̸ )
colon( : )
comma( , )
hyphen( ˗ )
tilde( ~ )
Diacritical marks in other scripts
Arabic diacritics
Early Cyrillic diacritics
titlo(  ҃ )
Gurmukhī diacritics
Hebrew diacritics
Indic diacritics
anusvara( )
chandrabindu( )
nukta( )
virama( )
chandrakkala( )
IPA diacritics
Japanese diacritics
dakuten( )
handakuten( )
Khmer diacritics
Syriac diacritics
Thai diacritics
Related
Dotted circle
Punctuation marks
Logic symbols

The dotted circle, in Unicode Template:Unichar, is a typographic character used to illustrate the effect of a combining mark, such as a diacritic mark.[1]

Illustration

A Unicode combining mark combines with a preceding character. When used as stand-alone, it would combine unintentionally with a preceding character (possibly a space):

  • Diacritic ̂ used stand alone between regular spaces
  • Diacritic ◌̂ used after a character

Using the generic dotted circle character also shows the relative positioning of the diacritic.[1]

External links

References

  1. ^ a b "Chapter 17. About the Code Charts" (PDF). The Unicode Standard. Version 6.2. Unicode, Inc. 2012-09-26. p. 273. Retrieved 2015-03-28. Combining characters are shown with a dotted circle. [...] the relative position of the dotted circle indicates an [...] approximate location of the base character in relation to the combining mark. [...] 


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