Characters that are almost never seen in Japanese and that probably not even the Japanese themselves have heard of or do not know how to read such characters. Thus, it is known that the Japanese must know more than 2000 kanji. But, some of them are very hard to find. They are so rare that some of them cannot even be found an exact translation. It is likely that some of these are characters that the Japanese no longer use. So, check out the kanji rarely seen in the Japanese language:
Índice de Conteúdo
1. Character 并
The meaning of this character would be "consolidation", who knows in what sense this is used. It has a total of 6 strokes. It is similar to the kanji "井", which means "fine".
2. Character 幷
This character is simply a variation of the previous character. This one has 8 dashes.
3. Character 帕
The character means "veil" or "mantle". But, instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "ベール", which comes from the English "veil". The character has 8 strokes.
The artigo is still half finished, but we recommend opening it to read the following later:
4. Character 帇
There is apparently no way to find a translation for this character. It is likely to be an obsolete kanji. The character has 6 dashes.
5. Character 帟
It means "tent". But, instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "テント" which comes from the English, "tent". The character has 9 strokes.
6. Character 弙
This is also another character that an exact translation cannot be found. The character has 6 dashes.
7. Character 弩
The character means "arrow" and has 8 strokes. But instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "矢" for "arrow".
8. Character 冝
The character means "appropriate" and has 7 strokes. But instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "適当" for "appropriate".
9. Character 冢
The character means "hill" and has 10 strokes. But instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "丘" for "hill". It's similar to the kanji "家", which means "house".
10. Characters 龠
The character means "flute" and has 17 strokes. But, instead of this kanji, the Japanese use "フルート" which comes from the English "flute".