Copied!

Mongolian

Range: 1800—18AF Quantity of characters: 176

Punctuation

U+1800
U+1801
U+1802
U+1803
U+1804
U+1805
U+1806
U+1807
U+1808
U+1809
U+180A

Format controls

U+180B
U+180C
U+180D
U+180E
U+180F

Digits

U+1810
U+1811
U+1812
U+1813
U+1814
U+1815
U+1816
U+1817
U+1818
U+1819
U+181A
U+181B
U+181C
U+181D
U+181E
U+181F

Basic letters

U+1820
U+1821
U+1822
U+1823
U+1824
U+1825
U+1826
U+1827
U+1828
U+1829
U+182A
U+182B
U+182C
U+182D
U+182E
U+182F
U+1830
U+1831
U+1832
U+1833
U+1834
U+1835
U+1836
U+1837
U+1838
U+1839
U+183A
U+183B
U+183C
U+183D
U+183E
U+183F
U+1840
U+1841
U+1842

Todo letters

U+1843
U+1844
U+1845
U+1846
U+1847
U+1848
U+1849
U+184A
U+184B
U+184C
U+184D
U+184E
U+184F
U+1850
U+1851
U+1852
U+1853
U+1854
U+1855
U+1856
U+1857
U+1858
U+1859
U+185A
U+185B
U+185C

Sibe letters

U+185D
U+185E
U+185F
U+1860
U+1861
U+1862
U+1863
U+1864
U+1865
U+1866
U+1867
U+1868
U+1869
U+186A
U+186B
U+186C
U+186D
U+186E
U+186F
U+1870
U+1871
U+1872

Manchu letters

U+1873
U+1874
U+1875
U+1876
U+1877

Buryat letter

U+1878
U+1879
U+187A
U+187B
U+187C
U+187D
U+187E
U+187F

Extensions for Sanskrit and Tibetan

U+1880
U+1881
U+1882
U+1883
U+1884
U+1885
U+1886
U+1887
U+1888
U+1889
U+188A
U+188B
U+188C
U+188D
U+188E
U+188F
U+1890
U+1891
U+1892
U+1893
U+1894
U+1895
U+1896
U+1897
U+1898
U+1899
U+189A
U+189B
U+189C
U+189D
U+189E
U+189F
U+18A0
U+18A1
U+18A2
U+18A3
U+18A4
U+18A5
U+18A6
U+18A7
U+18A8
U+18A9
U+18AA
U+18AB
U+18AC
U+18AD
U+18AE
U+18AF

Mongolian is a Unicode block containing characters for dialects of Mongolian, Manchu, and Sibe languages. It is traditionally written in vertical lines Top-Down, right across the page, although the Unicode code charts cite the characters rotated to horizontal orientation.

Many alphabets have been devised for the Mongolian language over the centuries, and from a variety of scripts. The oldest, called simply the Mongolian script, has been the predominant script during most of Mongolian history, and is still in active use today in the Inner Mongolia region of China. It has spawned several alphabets, either as attempts to fix its perceived shortcomings, or to allow the notation of other languages, such as Sanskrit and  Tibetan 0F00–0FFF . In the 20th century, Mongolia first switched to the  Latin script 0000–007F , and then almost immediately replaced it with the  Cyrillic script 0400–04FF for compatibility with the Soviet Union, its political ally of the time. Mongols in Inner Mongolia and other parts of China, on the other hand, continue to use alphabets based on the traditional Mongolian script.

Unicode: