In this order, letters are also used as numbers, Abjad numerals, and possess the same alphanumeric code/cipher as Hebrew gematria and Greek isopsephy.The hijā’ī () order, used where lists of names and words are sorted, as in phonebooks, classroom lists, and dictionaries, groups letters by similarity of shape.On the other hand, copies of the Qur’ān cannot be endorsed by the religious institutes that review them unless the diacritics are included.Children's books, elementary school texts, and Arabic-language grammars in general will include diacritics to some degree. Short vowels may be written with diacritics placed above or below the consonant that precedes them in the syllable, called ḥarakāt. w=450" class="size-full wp-image-46 aligncenter" src="https://chatarabs.files.wordpress.com/2013/04/nick.png? w=652" alt="ادخل الشات" srcset="https://chatarabs.files.wordpress.com/2013/04/450w, https://chatarabs.files.wordpress.com/2013/04/nick.png? w=150 150w, https://chatarabs.files.wordpress.com/2013/04/nick.png? w=300 300w" sizes="(max-width: 450px) 100vw, 450px" / يسرنا أن تنضم الينا في غرف عديدة مثل شات لبنان – شات سوريا – شات الأردن – شات فلسطين – شات المغرب – شات الجزائر – شات أمريكا – شات كندا – شات مصر – شات الجزائر – شات تونس – شات الخليج – شات العراق و العديد من غرف الدردشة العربية المنوعة .al-ḥurūf al-ʻarabīyah) or Arabic abjad is the Arabic script as it is codified for writing the Arabic language.
Generally, letters in the same word are linked together on both sides by short horizontal lines, but six letters (Initial/ Medial/ Final position: ʾa - heart; ʾu - pour Isolated or on its own without a vowel usually appearing in this case, the medial and final position (usually followed by a sukūn): /ʾ/, pronounced as a glottal stop like "uh" in "used in final position only and for denoting the feminine noun/word or to make the noun/word feminine; however, in rare irregular noun/word cases, it appears to denote the "masculine"; singular nouns: 1. if the case is, tā’ marbūṭah followed by the definite article "al" [ال] transforms into /at ’ul/ usually in the nominative case; plural nouns: /āt/ (a preceding letter followed by a fatḥah alif tā’ = A more complex ligature that combines as many as seven distinct components is commonly used to represent the word Allāh.Other ranges are for compatibility to older standards and contain other ligatures, which are optional.Note: Unicode also has in its Presentation Form B FExx range a code for this ligature.For example, the Arabic letters ب (b), ت (t), and ث (th) have the same basic shape, but have one dot below, two dots above, and three dots above; the letter ن (n) also has the same form in initial and medial forms, with one dot above, though it is somewhat different in isolated and final form.Both printed and written Arabic are cursive, with most of the letters within a word directly connected to the adjacent letters.If your browser and font are configured correctly for Arabic, the ligature displayed above should be identical to this one, Note: Unicode also has in its Presentation Form B U FExx range a code for this ligature.If your browser and font are configured correctly for Arabic, the ligature displayed above should be identical to this one: This is a work-around for the shortcomings of most text processors, which are incapable of displaying the correct vowel marks for the word Allāh in Koran.There are two main collating sequences for the Arabic alphabet: abjad and hija.The original abjadī order (), used for lettering, derives from the order of the Phoenician alphabet, and is therefore similar to the order of other Phoenician-derived alphabets, such as the Hebrew alphabet.The only ligature within the primary range of Arabic script in Unicode (U 06xx) is lām alif.This is the only one compulsory for fonts and word-processing.