Ña (Indic)

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Ña is the tenth consonant of Indic abugidas. It is derived from the Brahmi letter ny.

Devanagari Bengali Gurmukhi Gujarati Oriya
Ña Ña Ña
Tamil Telugu Kannada Malayalam Sinhala
Thai Lao Tibetan Burmese Khmer
Baybayin Hanunoo Buhid Tagbanwa Lontara
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Balinese Sundanese Limbu Tai Le New Tai Lue
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Lepcha Saurashtra Rejang Javanese Cham
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Tai Tham Tai Viet Kayah Li Phags-pa Siddhaṃ
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Mahajani Khojki Khudabadi Syloti Meitei
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Modi Tirhuta Kaithi Sora Grantha
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Chakma Sharada Takri Kharoshthi Brahmi
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Phonemic representation: /ɲ/
IAST transliteration: ña
ISCII code point: BC (188)

Devanagari scriptEdit

Ña (, Sanskrit and Hindi: ञकार ñakāra) is the tenth consonant of the Devanagari abugida. It is pronounced [ɲə], similar to the phoneme in English canyon (/ˈkænjən/).

Bengali scriptEdit

Ñô (, [nɔ]) is a Bengali script consonant, derived from the Siddham script.

Gurmukhi scriptEdit

Ñaññā (, Punjabi: ਞੱਞਾ ñaññā) is a consonant of Gurmukhi. It is represented in Shahmukhi with Punjabi: ں nun gunnah or Punjabi: ن nun.

Gujarati scriptEdit

Ña (, Gujarati: ) is a Gujarati consonant, from the Devenagari letter without the top bar.

Javanese scriptEdit

Thai scriptEdit

Yo Ying (, Thai: ญอ หญิง) is the thirteenth letter of the Thai script. It falls under the low class of Thai consonants. In IPA, yo ying is pronounced as [j] at the beginning of the syllable and [n] at the end of syllable and in Old Thai, it was pronounced as [ɲ], Thai consonants do not form conjunct ligatures, and use the pinthu—an explicit virama with a dot shape—to indicate bare consonants. In the acrophony of the Thai script, ying (หญิง) means ‘woman’. Yo Ying corresponds to the Sanskrit character ‘ञ’.