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Ú or ú (U with acute) is a Latin letter used in the Czech, Faroese, Hungarian, Icelandic, and Slovak writing systems. This letter also appears in Dutch, Irish, Occitan, Pinyin, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, Galician, and Vietnamese as a variant of the letter "U".
Usage in various languagesEdit
Ú/ú is the 34th letter of the Czech alphabet and represents a /uː/ sound. It is always the first letter of the word except in compound words, such as "trojúhelník" triangle, which is composed of two words: "troj", which is derived from "tři" three, and "úhel", which means angle. If this letter is in the middle of the word, letter Ů is used instead.
Ú/ú is the 24th letter of the Faroese alphabet, and may represent the following sounds:
- Short [ʏ] in such words as krúss [kɹʏsː] ("mug", "coffee cup")
- Short [ɪ] before /ɡv/ in such words as kúgv [kɪɡv] ("cow"), but also in brúdleyp [bɹɪdlɛip] ("bridal")
- Long [ʉu] diphthong in úti [ʉuːtɪ] ("out"), hús [hʉuːs] ("house"), jú [jʉuː] ("but"),
Ú/ú is the 36th letter of the Hungarian alphabet and represents a /uː/ sound.
Ú/ú is the 25th letter of the Icelandic alphabet, and represents a /u/ sound.
In Pinyin (Mandarin Chinese transliterated to Latin), Ú/ú represents a "U" vowel sound of the second (rising) tone.
Ú/ú is the 39th letter of the Slovak alphabet and represents a /uː/ sound.
In Portuguese and Spanish, the "ú" is not a letter but the letter "u" with an accent. It is used to denote an "u" syllable with abnormal stress.
Ú/ú is a variant of U carrying an acute accent; it represents an /u/ carrying the tonic accent. It is used only if it is the last letter of the word except in dictionaries.
|Unicode name||LATIN CAPITAL LETTER U WITH ACUTE||LATIN SMALL LETTER U WITH ACUTE|
|UTF-8||195 154||C3 9A||195 186||C3 BA|
|Numeric character reference||Ú||Ú||ú||ú|
|Named character reference||Ú||ú|