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汉字分解。 Decomposition of the Chinese Character 喝 hē ‘drink’

Apr. 26th, 2017 | 08:38 am
posted by: Nicolay Shinkin in anu_students

口 kǒu mouth
冂 jiōng down box
一 yī one
曷 hé why
曰 yuē say
冂 jiōng down box
二 èr two
匃 gài beggar
勹 bāo wrap
丿 piě slash
㇆ yǐ second
人 rén man

口冂 一曷曰冂 二 匃 勹丿㇆ 人

Chinese, Character, Breakdown, Decomposition, Analysis, Strokes, Language, Dictionary, Textbook, Break Down, Split, Analyze, Decompose, Learn, Memorize, Broken Down

More information: http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104 and http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985

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anu_students

汉字分解。 Decomposition of the Chinese Character 儿 ér ‘child’

Apr. 13th, 2017 | 07:44 am
posted by: Nicolay Shinkin in anu_students

丿 piě slash,
乚 yǐ second,

丿乚

Chinese, Character, Breakdown, Decomposition, Analysis, Strokes, Language, Dictionary, Textbook, Break Down, Split, Analyze, Decompose, Learn, Memorize, Broken Down

More information: http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104 and http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985

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anu_students

The Chinese Character Decomposition Digital Play

Feb. 22nd, 2017 | 07:36 am
posted by: shinkinnicolay in anu_students

How do you think what is more difficult to remember 5 000 or 214?
Funny question, isn’t it?

Certainly, it is easier to remember 214 Chinese radicals than 5 000 Chinese characters!

When you know the Chinese radicals you will be able to decompose or break down each Chinese character. This is how the method of the Chinese character decomposition works.

It takes little time but gives you more advantage in learning the Chinese language.

Beneath is the sample of this genius method:

Decomposition of the Chinese character 千 qiān ‘thousand’:

千 qiān thousand
丿 piě slash
十 shí ten
一 yī one
丨 gǔn line

千 丿 十 一 丨

For more information please refer to http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985 and http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104

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anu_students

Decomposition of the Chinese Character 天 tiān ‘sky’

Feb. 22nd, 2017 | 07:15 am
posted by: shinkinnicolay in anu_students

天 tiān ‘sky’
一 yī one
大 dà big
一 yī one
人 rén man

天一 大 一 人

NB. Synonyms: Structural analysis of the Chinese characters, Breakdown of the Chinese characters, Chinese characters split.

More information: http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104 http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985

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anu_students

The Chinese Character Decomposition: The Technological Process

Feb. 19th, 2017 | 08:39 am
posted by: shinkinnicolay in anu_students

The Chinese character decomposition is very understandable in its nature and serves for the purpose ‘make simple from complicated’.

If we take the Chinese character 门 mén ‘gate’, consisting of 3 strokes, everyone can easily break it down to simple radicals:

丶 zhǔ dot,
丨 gǔn line,
㇆ yǐ second,

What if we have to decompose a more complicated character, for example 齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’, consisting of 36 strokes?

Nothing difficult. We keep again the main principle of the Chinese character decomposition process ‘make simple from complicated’!

A quick review of the character 齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’ shows that it consists of a radical and a character:

1. Radical - 鼻 bí ‘nose’ - 14 strokes
2. Character - 囊 náng ‘bag, pocket’ - 22 strokes

We have to take into consideration that the Chinese radical鼻 bí ‘nose’ includes one rare component - 畁 bì ‘give, allow’.

The Chinese character 囊 náng ‘bag, pocket’ also includes one rare component - 吅 xuān ‘sue, argue’.

Having done such structural analysis of the Chinese character 齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’, the rest we have to do is to decompose each component into simple Chinese radicals and components. I repeat not into strokes but into the Chinese radicals and components.

Thus, the overall decomposition of the Chinese character 齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’ looks like the following:

齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’,

鼻 bí nose,
自 zì self,
丿 piě slash,
目 mù eye,
冂 jiōng down box,
三 sān three,
一 yī one,
二 èr two,

畁 bì give, allow,
由 tián field,
囗 wéi enclosure,
冂 jiōng down box,
十 shí ten,
一 yī one,
丨 gǔn line,
一 yī one,

兀 yóu lame,
一 yī one,
儿 ér boy,
丿 piě slash,
乚 yǐ second,

囊 náng bag, pocket,

一 yī one,
中 zhōng centre,
口 kǒu mouth,
冂 jiōng down box,
一 yī one,
丨 gǔn line,

冖 mì cover,
吅 xuān sue, argue,
口 kǒu mouth,
冂 jiōng down box,
一 yī one,
口 kǒu mouth,
冂 jiōng down box,
一 yī one,

井 jǐng well,
一 yī one,
廾 gǒng two hands,
一 yī one,
丿 piě slash,
丨 gǔn line,

衣 yī clothing (reduced radical without丶 zhǔ ‘dot’),
亠 tóu lid,
丶 zhǔ dot,
一 yī one,
匚 fāng right open box,
一 yī one,
丿 piě slash,


A lot of components, isn’t it? Now we understand all the components. And writing of the Chinese character 齉 nàng ‘snuffle, twang, speak through one's nose’ is not a problem for us any more: we just need to remember the sequence of the components!

The Chinese character decomposition saves a huge amount of time learning how to write a Chinese character!

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anu_students

Decomposition of the Chinese Character 安 ān ‘quiet’

Feb. 19th, 2017 | 08:26 am
posted by: shinkinnicolay in anu_students

宀 mián roof
丶 zhǔ dot
冖 mì cover
女 nǚ woman
丿 piě slash
一 yī one

宀丶冖女丿一
NB. Synonyms: Structural analysis of the Chinese characters, Breakdown of the Chinese characters, Chinese characters split.

More information: http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104 and http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985

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anu_students

I Want to Learn Chinese Characters Quickly!

Dec. 18th, 2016 | 07:17 am
posted by: nicolayshinkin in anu_students

I Want to Learn Chinese Characters Quickly!

Chinese characters decomposition makes the Chinese characters study simple and understandable.
It is based on the knowledge of 214 Chinese radicals.

Decomposition of the Chinese character huǒ fire:          
huǒ fire
bā eight
rén man    

More information and guidelines on decomposition you can find in The Chinese Character Decomposition Guidance
http://www.lulu.com/content/e-book/the-chinese-character-decomposition-guidance/18847104
http://www.lulu.com/spotlight/polina985

Cover-decomposition.jpg

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anu_students

We Are Learning Chinese Numerals

Dec. 15th, 2016 | 08:50 am
posted by: nicolayshinkin in anu_students

我们学习中文数字 We Are Learning Chinese Numerals
Chinese Language Community - Google+
https://plus.google.com/u/1/communities/111703089070218733608

The Blog publications include but not limited to: Chinese commercial correspondence, Chinese marketing correspondence, Chinese financial correspondence, business writing Chinese, Chinese characters decomposition, Chinese numbers, addition in Chinese, substraction in Chinese, multiplication in Chinese, division in Chinese.

The-Chinese-Numerals-for-Businessmen.jpg

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anu_students

Community maintenance

Oct. 28th, 2010 | 03:24 pm
posted by: miss_foxy in anu_students

Hi guys

It's been 3 years since I've graduated from ANU.  I don't want spam bots getting to this community, but I'm not in a position to stay on as maintainer.

If anyone is still reading this and wants to take over from me, please let me know.  Otherwise I will shut it down!

Thanks
Lisa

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Disgust Sensitivity Survey

Oct. 27th, 2010 | 10:25 pm
posted by: laithalshawaf in anu_students

 Researchers from The University of Texas at Austin are conducting an online survey to understand why people differ in their levels of disgust sensitivity. This survey takes about 15 minutes in total, and the study would benefit from your participation.

You must be 18+ years old and fluent in English to take this survey. These are the only requirements for participation. If you are interested in taking this survey, or learning some more about it, please click on this link:

http://qtrial.qualtrics.com/SE?SID=SV_3EolMi7ycaG6mlC

If you choose to participate, all of your answers will remain anonymous and confidential, and you will not be asked to provide any identifying information.

If you have any additional questions or concerns, please don’t hesitate to contact the researchers at laith.alshawaf@mail.utexas.edu. Thank you for your consideration!

Sincerely,

Laith Al-Shawaf and David M.G. Lewis

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