Its late and I can't find an example right now, but Ive seen it in several books. There will be a string of hiragana with a comma after each letter for maybe 3-6 characters.
My guess was the commas indicate some kind of vocal effect, maybe stuttering, but then I think I've seen them in history books too. I just wanted to ask if anyone knows because I haven't been able to find any answer googling in english. Thanks
From: Pasadena, CA Registered: 2009-05-29 Posts: 1039
It might just be me, but these dots don't look like commas. It doesn't seem あ・と・で♥ or ひ・み・つ would appear in history books either.
I thought he meant something like 日本語の母音には，あ，い，う，え，お，の５つがあります．or あ、い、う、の順に並べて下さい。If manga and stuff counts as books, it could be こ、こ、これは！and the like. But without examples, we never know what the OP means.
If I remember correctly, biang is the currently most complex hanzi in use (that is, the most strokes). The most complex kanji in use is taito, used by some people on this forum as an avatar. 84 strokes, but easy to remember since it's just cloud three times and the "old version" of dragon 3 times.
Did they simplify this in mainland china? or is the bottom one the simplification? because that is not like most mainland simplifications I know! Also, dude that's just retarded, who would care to spend that long writing that character out just for that noodle dish, I would just go my whole like a-thatnoodledish. Forget that!
Also if you are trying to handwrite that I would just write the outside part of it and scribble something in the middle, and simply remember that as my version of that kanji, not that it would be difficult to remember, but its just an inefficient behemoth that needs to be slayed.