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Source says this is "not in use", so I'm removing it from the article. Storing it here for future ref.
An unrelated braille alphabet, based on the traditional Mongolian alphabet, is used in Inner Mongolia. Letter assignments, as in ⠊⠑⠏⠑⠜ bičig, do not follow international norms, and letters may have distinct initial, medial, and final forms, just as they do in print, with the initial or medial forms of some letters identical to the final forms of others. For instance, ⠂ and ⠒ are medial o/u and ö/ü; a dot-1 is added for initial ⠃ and ⠓. On the other hand, ⠌ and ⠊ in initial or medial position are a k/g and b, but in final position are an i and o.
*Once vowel harmony is established, ö/ü is written ⠃ (initial) or ⠂ (medial).
*Medial ⠃ is both l and q/g in the text, though elsewhere those are medial ⠇ and ⠧/⠥. It is not clear if this variation is intended, typographic error, or due to dots 3 & 6 being too faint to read, but ⠊⠂⠃⠃⠨ and ⠊⠂⠇⠧⠨ appear to be the same word.
Medial and final a/e vs n are distinguished by Mongolian's CV(C) syllable structure; ⠁ n vs ⠅ n reflect the pointing found in print.
The two forms of final a/e/n, ⠨ and ⠬, reflect the two forms found in print.
Initial vowels may be indicated by adding dot-1: ⠂, ⠒ → ⠃ o/u, ⠓ ö/ü.
Final letters may be indicated by adding a dot on the right/bottom: dot-4 ⠵, ⠽ r; ⠂, ⠊ o/u; or dot-5 ⠣, ⠳ s; ⠌, ⠜ g.
The braille text copied here is shown in the box at right. It appears that dots 3 and 6 may sometimes be too faint to be visible.