ⓘ Em (Cyrillic)

                                     

ⓘ Em (Cyrillic)

Em is a letter of the Cyrillic script.

Em commonly represents the bilabial nasal consonant /m, like the pronunciation of ⟨m⟩ in "hi m ".

It is derived from the Greek letter Mu Μ μ.

                                     

1. Usage

As used in the alphabets of various languages, Em represents the following sounds:

  • palatalized bilabial nasal consonant /mʲ/
  • bilabial nasal consonant /m, like the pronunciation of ⟨m⟩ in "hi m

The pronunciations shown in the table are the primary ones for each language; for details consult the articles on the languages.

                                     
  • Soft Em Ꙧ ꙧ italics: Ꙧ ꙧ  is a letter of the Cyrillic script, a Cyrillic letters such as ligature to Em М м М м and Ge Г г Г г Soft Em is used
  • English and other languages Em Cyrillic М м a letter of the Cyrillic alphabet Em digraph a digraph in Portuguese Em the third - person singular
  • The Cyrillic script sɪˈrɪlɪk is a writing system used for various languages across Eurasia and is used as the national script in various Slavic - Turkic
  • Em with tail М м italics: М м is a letter of the Cyrillic script. Its form is derived from the Cyrillic letter Em М м by adding a tail to the right
  • Unicode version 12.0 Cyrillic script is encoded across several blocks, all in the BMP: Cyrillic U 0400 U 04FF, 256 characters Cyrillic Supplement: U 0500 U 052F
  • Numerous Cyrillic alphabets are based on the Cyrillic script. The early Cyrillic alphabet was developed in the First Bulgarian Empire during the 9th century
  • official language of Ukraine. It is one of the national variations of the Cyrillic script. The modern Ukrainian alphabet consists of 33 letters. In Ukrainian
  • EM 4 Electric Trainsets Cyrillic ЭМ4, known as Sputnik were produced from 2003 to 2006 by the JSC Spetsremont factory. Their cars have a common interior
  • scripts are currently used for the Tatar language: Arabic in China Cyrillic in Russia and Kazakhstan Before 1928, the Tatar language was usually
  • scripts: Latin, Cyrillic and Arabic. In Uzbekistan, it is officially written in the Latin script, though most people still write in Cyrillic In the Xinjiang