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Khojki

Range: 11200—1124F Number of characters: 80
𑈀
U+11200
𑈁
U+11201
𑈂
U+11202
𑈃
U+11203
𑈄
U+11204
𑈅
U+11205
𑈆
U+11206
𑈇
U+11207
𑈈
U+11208
𑈉
U+11209
𑈊
U+1120A
𑈋
U+1120B
𑈌
U+1120C
𑈍
U+1120D
𑈎
U+1120E
𑈏
U+1120F
𑈐
U+11210
𑈑
U+11211
U+11212
𑈓
U+11213
𑈔
U+11214
𑈕
U+11215
𑈖
U+11216
𑈗
U+11217
𑈘
U+11218
𑈙
U+11219
𑈚
U+1121A
𑈛
U+1121B
𑈜
U+1121C
𑈝
U+1121D
𑈞
U+1121E
𑈟
U+1121F
𑈠
U+11220
𑈡
U+11221
𑈢
U+11222
𑈣
U+11223
𑈤
U+11224
𑈥
U+11225
𑈦
U+11226
𑈧
U+11227
𑈨
U+11228
𑈩
U+11229
𑈪
U+1122A
𑈫
U+1122B
𑈬
U+1122C
𑈭
U+1122D
𑈮
U+1122E
𑈯
U+1122F
𑈰
U+11230
𑈱
U+11231
𑈲
U+11232
𑈳
U+11233
𑈴
U+11234
𑈵
U+11235
𑈶
U+11236
𑈷
U+11237
𑈸
U+11238
𑈹
U+11239
𑈺
U+1123A
𑈻
U+1123B
𑈼
U+1123C
𑈽
U+1123D
𑈾
U+1123E
U+1123F
U+11240
U+11241
U+11242
U+11243
U+11244
U+11245
U+11246
U+11247
U+11248
U+11249
U+1124A
U+1124B
U+1124C
U+1124D
U+1124E
U+1124F

Khojki (Urdu: خوجكى‎, Sindhi: خوجڪي (Perso Arabic)) or Khojiki was a script used almost exclusively by the Khoja community of parts of South Asia such as Sindh. It was employed primarily to record Muslim Shia Ismaili religious literature, as well as literature for a few secret Shia Muslim sects.

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