HOME
        TheInfoList






Encodings with a subset of the Greek alphabet

IBM code pages 437, 860, 861, 862, 863, and 865 contain the letters ΓΘΣΦΩαδεπστφ (plus β as an alternative interpretation for ß).

See also

Notes

  1. ^ a b Epsilon ⟨ε⟩ and omicron ⟨ο⟩ originally could denote both short and long vowels in pre-classical archaic Greek spelling, just like other vowel letters. They were restricted to the function of short vowel signs in classical Greek, as the long vowels // and // came to be spelled instead with the digraphs ⟨ει⟩ and ⟨ου⟩, having phonologically merged with a corresponding pair of former diphthongs /ei/ and /ou/ respectively.

References

  1. ^ Swiggers 1996.
  2. ^ a b Johnston 2003, pp. 263–276.
  3. ^ The date of the earliest inscribed objects; A.W. Johnston, "The alphabet", in N. Stampolidis and V. Karageorghis, eds, Sea Routes from Sidon to Huelva: Interconnections in the Mediterranean 2003:263-76, summarizes the present scholarship on the dating.
  4. ^ Cook 1987, p. 9.
  5. ^ The Development of the Greek Alphabet within the Chronology of the ANE (2009), Quote: "Naveh gives four major reasons why it is universally agreed that the Greek alphabet was developed from an early Phoenician alphabet.
    1 According to Herodutous "the Phoenicians who came with Cadmus... brought into Hellas the alphabet, which had hitherto been unknown, as I think, to the Greeks."
    2 The Greek Letters, alpha, beta, gimmel have no meaning in Greek but the meaning of most of their Semitic equivalents is known. For example, 'aleph' means 'ox', 'bet' means 'house' and 'gimmel' means 'throw stick'.
    3 Early Greek letters are very similar and sometimes identical to the West Semitic letters.
    4 The letter sequence between the Semitic and Greek alphabets is identical. (Naveh 1982)"
  6. ^ a b c Coulmas 1996.
  7. ^ Horrocks 2006, pp. 231–250
  8. ^ Woodard 2008, pp. 15–17
  9. ^ Holton, Mackridge & Philippaki-Warburton 1998, p. 31
  10. ^ a b Adams 1987, pp. 6–7
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y Keller & Russell 2012, p. 5
  12. ^ a b c d e Mastronarde 2013, p. 10
  13. ^ a b c d e Groton 2013, p. 3
  14. ^ Hinge 2001, pp. 212–234
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h Keller & Russell 2012, pp. 5–6
  16. ^ a b c d e f Mastronarde 2013, p. 11
  17. ^ a b c Mastronarde 2013, pp. 11–13
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Mastronarde 2013, p. 12
  19. ^ a b Nicholas, Nick (2004). "Sigma: final versus non-final". Retrieved 2016-09-29.
  20. ^ a b Thompson 1912, pp. 108, 144
  21. ^ Keller & Russell 2012, p. 6
  22. ^ a b c d Mastronarde 2013, p. 13
  23. ^ Additionally, the more ancient combination ⟨ωυ⟩ or ⟨ωϋ⟩ can occur in ancient especially in Ionic texts or in personal names.
  24. ^ Dickey 2007, pp. 92–93.
  25. ^ Dickey 2007, p. 93.
  26. ^ Nicolas, Nick. "Greek Unicode Issues: Punctuation Archived 2012-08-06 at Archive.today". 2005. Accessed 7 Oct 2014.
  27. ^ a b Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 499–511.
  28. ^ Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 499–502.
  29. ^ Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 499–502, 510–511.
  30. ^ Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 499–502, 509.
  31. ^ a b Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 510–511.
  32. ^ a b c Verbrugghe 1999, pp. 505–507, 510–511.
  33. ^ ISO (2010). ISO 843:1997 (Conversion of Greek characters into Latin characters).
  34. ^ UNGEGN Working Group on Romanization Systems (2003). "Greek". Retrieved 2012-07-15.
  35. ^ "Greek (ALA-LC Romanization Tables)" (PDF). 2010.
  36. ^ A Companion to the Ancient Greek Language, article by Roger D. Woodward (ed. Egbert J. Bakker, 2010, Wiley-Blackwell).
  37. ^ Daniels & Bright 1996, p. 4.
  38. ^ a b Voutiras 2007, p. 270.
  39. ^ a b c d Woodard 2010, pp. 26–46.
  40. ^ a b c d Jeffery 1961, p. 66.
  41. ^ a b c d Threatte 1980, p. 26.
  42. ^ Horrocks 2010, p. xiix.
  43. ^ a b Panayotou 2007, p. 407.
  44. ^ Liddell & Scott 1940, s.v. "λάβδα"
  45. ^ Newton, B. E. (1968). "Spontaneous gemination in Cypriot Greek". Lingua. 20: 15–57. doi:10.1016/0024-3841(68)90130-7. ISSN 0024-3841.
  46. ^ a b Thompson 1912, pp. 102–103
  47. ^ Murdoch 2004, p. 156
  48. ^ George L. Campbell, Christopher Moseley, The Routledge Handbook of Scripts and Alphabets, pp. 51ff, 96ff
  49. ^ Macrakis 1996.
  50. ^ Sims-Williams 1997.
  51. ^ Miletich 1920.
  52. ^ Mazon & Vaillant 1938.
  53. ^ Kristophson 1974, p. 11.
  54. ^ Peyfuss 1989.
  55. ^ Elsie 1991.
  56. ^ Verba Hispanica X: Los problemas del estudio de la lengua sefardí Archived 2008-04-07 at the Wayback Machine, Katja Šmid, Ljubljana, pages 113–124: Es interesante el hecho que en Bulgaria se imprimieron unas pocas publicaciones en alfabeto cirílico búlgaro y en Grecia en alfabeto griego..
  57. ^ Handbook of the International Phonetic Association. Cambridge: University Press. 1999. pp. 176–181.
  58. ^ For chi and beta, separate codepoints for use in a Latin-script environment were added in Unicode versions 7.0 (2014) and 8.0 (2015) respectively: U+AB53 "Latin small letter chi" (ꭓ) and U+A7B5 "Latin small letter beta" (ꞵ). As of 2017, the International Phonetic Association still lists the original Greek codepoints as the standard representations of the IPA symbols in question [1].
  59. ^ a b c d e f Winterer 2010, p. 377.

Bibliography