Most Common 3000 Chinese Hanzi Characters54.39MB. 3000 audio & 1 images. Updated 2015-12-19.
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Sample (from 3000 notes)
|Radical||饣 + 6|
|Radical||行 + 3|
|Meaning||overflow, spill over, spread out|
|Radical||竹 + 0|
|Meaning||bamboo; flute; KangXi radical 118|
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Much better would be to put the traditional character in the field labeled hanzi, put the simplified character (of which there will be exactly 1 in a field called jianti, and show stroke order for both (even in the case where the characters are identical).
diagrams: (麵 diagram) (面 diagram)
radical: 麥 (wheat)
Then as a separate entry:
diagrams: (面 diagram) (面 diagram)
This would be more consistent and more useful for learners. The character "麵" should never occur in the same entry as the translation "face" (or a character frequency of < 100)
This is exactly what i was looking for, huge thanks to the creator, but it would be nice to have to radicals too.
The deck is great overall; my main issue is with the source data. According to Jun Da, the researcher who compiled the list, the data sources include "only formal Modern Chinese texts... no efforts have been made to collect informal writings of Modern Chinese such as postings on various online BBS or email messages."
Jun Da also notes that "the top 1,056 characters account for 90% of our Modern Chinese collection, even though 9,933 distinct characters are identified". So focus on the first third of the list for maximum effectiveness. Personally, I felt that the last 500 or so characters (i.e. the least frequent) were extremely rare. I had never encountered most of them in written or spoken form during either my several years of Chinese study or my many more years living in China.
I think the ideal deck for most learners would include more "informal" sources, in order to give more weight to the kinds of characters that most non-native speakers will hear and see most frequently. This list would likely contain more characters used in conversational Chinese, as well as more "daily life" characters that one comes across in a Chinese language environment (e.g. food, transportation, work, family, and characters used primarily in names of people, places, and businesses).
Finally, it's worth noting that the source data is from 2005, and the Chinese language has experienced just as much change in that time (largely due to the internet) as English has.
Usado em cartões mas faltando na pasta de mídia:
Exactly as promised. I wish for a traditional character version too.
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It has everything you need to learn to read and pronounce the characters. You only need to remember the most common pronunciation which I find the audio files are. You can learn the less common ones later through experience.
I added Heisig's keywords to all cards that have a heisig keyword (because I finished heisig's Remembering the Kanji) and used the pinyin dictionary from yabla to add a few vocabulary words to get a better feeling for the character useage and meaning.
Hi, I really like your deck, but I'm having trouble customizing it to my needs; I'm learning traditional characters but can't find a way to change the stroke order diagram to link to Yellowbridge's traditional diagrams. Is there any way to do this? Thanks!