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CJK Symbols and Punctuation

Range: 3000—303F Quantity of characters: 64

CJK symbols and punctuation

 
U+3000
U+3001
U+3002
U+3003
U+3004
U+3005
U+3006
U+3007

CJK angle brackets

U+3008
U+3009
U+300A
U+300B

CJK corner brackets

U+300C
U+300D
U+300E
U+300F

CJK brackets

U+3010
U+3011

CJK symbols

U+3012
U+3013

CJK brackets

U+3014
U+3015
U+3016
U+3017
U+3018
U+3019
U+301A
U+301B

CJK punctuation

U+301C
U+301D
U+301E
U+301F

CJK symbol

U+3020

Suzhou numerals

U+3021
U+3022
U+3023
U+3024
U+3025
U+3026
U+3027
U+3028
U+3029

Combining tone marks

U+302A
U+302B
U+302C
U+302D
U+302E
U+302F

Other CJK punctuation

Wavy Dash
U+3030

Kana repeat marks

U+3031
U+3032
U+3033
U+3034
U+3035

Other CJK symbols

U+3036
U+3037

Additional Suzhou numerals

U+3038
U+3039
U+303A

Other CJK punctuation

U+303B
U+303C
Part Alternation Mark
U+303D

Special CJK indicators

U+303E
U+303F

CJK Symbols and Punctuation is a Unicode block containing symbols and punctuation in the  unified Chinese, Japanese and Korean script 4E00–9FFF .

Chinese punctuation uses a different set of punctuation marks from European languages, although the concept of punctuation was adapted in the written language during the 20th century from Western punctuation marks. Before that, the concept of punctuation in Eastern Asian cultures did not exist at all. The first book to be printed with modern punctuation was Outline of the History of Chinese Philosophy (中國哲學史大綱) by Hu Shi (胡適), published in 1919. Scholars did, however, annotate texts with symbols resembling the modern '。' and '、' (see below) to indicate full-stops and pauses, respectively. Traditional poetry and calligraphy maintains the punctuation-free style. The usage of punctuation is regulated by the Chinese national standard GB/T 15834–2011 “General rules for punctuation” Chinese: 标点符号用法; pinyin: biāodiǎn fúhào yòngfǎ.

Unicode: