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See also: , , , and
U+7740, 着
CJK UNIFIED IDEOGRAPH-7740

[U+773F]
CJK Unified Ideographs
[U+7741]
Ufaaa.svg
U+FAAA, 着
CJK COMPATIBILITY IDEOGRAPH-FAAA

[U+FAA9]
CJK Compatibility Ideographs
[U+FAAB]

Translingual[edit]

Stroke order
Mainland China
着-bw.png
Stroke order
着-order.gif
Stroke order
(Japan)
着-jorder.gif
Japanese
Simplified
Traditional /着

Alternative forms[edit]

  • In mainland China, the top component is written (the 丿 stroke is not split into two strokes).
  • In Hong Kong, Japan and Korea, the top component is written 𦍌 followed by 丿 (split into two separate components).
  • A CJK compatibility ideograph exists at U+FAAA for the alternative form used in Taiwan that resembles the form used in Hong Kong/Japan/Korea that is written with 12 strokes.

Han character[edit]

(radical 109, +7 in traditional Chinese, Japanese and Korean, 目+6 in mainland China, 12 strokes in traditional Chinese, Japanese and Korean, 11 strokes in mainland China, cangjie input 廿手月山 (TQBU), four-corner 80605, composition(GT or U+FAAA) or ⿱𦍌丿(HJK))

Usage notes[edit]

This character is not found in the authoritative Kangxi dictionary. See glyph origin below.

In Japan this character is usually classified under radical 123, +6.

Derived characters[edit]

Related characters[edit]

References[edit]

  • KangXi: not present, would follow page 808, character 5
  • Dai Kanwa Jiten: character 23339
  • Hanyu Da Zidian (first edition): volume 5, page 3129, character 9
  • Unihan data for U+7740

Chinese[edit]

Glyph origin[edit]

Corrupted variant of (; ). Recorded as an unorthodox form (俗字) in the Tang dynasty orthographic dictionary Ganlu Zishu 干祿字書.

Later dictionaries such as the Ming dynasty 《字學三正》 and Qing dynasty Zhengzitong 正字通 recorded the glyph as ⿱𦍌⿰丿目.

Definitions[edit]

For pronunciation and definitions of – see (“to attach; to touch; to contact; etc.”).
(This character, , is the simplified and variant traditional form of .)
Notes:

Usage notes[edit]

is both the standard and variant traditional character of some senses of (Pronunciations 1 and 2). Its usage varies with region:

Region
Taiwan standard variant
Hong Kong variant standard

In mainland China's Table of General Standard Chinese Characters (通用规范汉字表), (zhù) is not listed as a traditional form of and is considered a separate character.

References[edit]


Japanese[edit]

Kanji[edit]

(grade 3 “Kyōiku” kanji)

  1. to arrive
  2. to wear

Readings[edit]

Compounds[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

Kanji in this term
ちゃく
Grade: 3
kan’on

From Middle Chinese (MC ɖɨʌ, ʈɨʌX, ʈɨʌH, ʈɨɐk̚, ɖɨɐk̚).

First cited as an independent noun from the early 1700s.[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

Counter[edit]

(ちゃく) (-chaku

  1. used to count suits of clothing or individual garments
  2. used to count arrivals

Noun[edit]

(ちゃく) (chaku

  1. [from 1748] arrival at a location
  2. [from 1712] (archaic) the wearing of clothing
  3. [from 1871] (archaic) a kimono
  4. [from 1768] (archaic, possibly obsolete) in the area around Edo, short for 巾着切り (kinchaku kiri, a cutpurse)

Etymology 2[edit]

Kanji in this term
き > ぎ
Grade: 3
kun’yomi

From the (れん)(よう)(けい) (ren'yōkei, stem or continuative form) of the verb 着る. The ki changes to gi as an instance of rendaku (連濁).

Pronunciation[edit]

Suffix[edit]

() (-gi

  1. clothes, outfit, uniform

References[edit]

  1. ^ 1988, 国語大辞典(新装版) (Kokugo Dai Jiten, Revised Edition) (in Japanese), Tōkyō: Shogakukan
  2. ^ 2006, 大辞林 (Daijirin), Third Edition (in Japanese), Tōkyō: Sanseidō, →ISBN
  3. ^ 1998, NHK日本語発音アクセント辞典 (NHK Japanese Pronunciation Accent Dictionary) (in Japanese), Tōkyō: NHK, →ISBN

Korean[edit]

Hanja[edit]

(eumhun 붙을 (buteul chak))

  1. Hanja form? of (arriving; wearing).

Vietnamese[edit]

Han character[edit]

: Hán Nôm readings: trước, trứ

  1. This term needs a translation to English. Please help out and add a translation, then remove the text {{rfdef}}.

References[edit]