Search Results for 'Japanese'

πŸ™ Rice Ball
The Rice Ball emoji depicts how rice is typically served in Japan, which is in the form of a ball with a portion of nori seaweed. It frequently appears in Japanese meals and in the food arrangement depicted by the bento box emoji. No matter where it is served β€” in Japan itself or elsewhere β€” it is frequently used in the setting of Japan and the traditional cuisine of this country due to its distinctive appearance.
🍑 Dango
Similar to how the sake emoji represents the original Japanese liquor, the dango emoji symbolises the distinctive dessert of Japanese origin. Dango is basically a stick of coloured and sweetened rice balls. Naturally, this emoji is mostly associated with Japanese culture and food, though it is occasionally used to refer to all desserts and sweets in general, particularly when combined with other "sweet" emojis.
🏣 Japanese Post Office
Due to the corresponding hieroglyph on its facade, the "Japanese Post Office" emoji refers to a post office structure that is uniquely Japanese in design. It is primarily used by Japanese people in direct sense and is also used by anyone else in the context of Japanese lifestyle, architecture, city life, etc. because of its distinctive appearance.
🏯 Japanese Castle
The Japanese castle emoji depicts a traditional Japanese castle, which is known for having numerous structures inside and tall, stone walls. For a tactical edge during battle, these castles were frequently constructed on hills or other high points. They were frequently surrounded by lovely landscaping and gardens, and they served as the home of the ruling samurai or other high-ranking officials. Many Japanese castles still stand today as historical sites and are well-liked tourism destinations.
πŸŽ‹ Tanabata Tree
The Tanabata tree, a bamboo tree with bits of paper fastened to it, is depicted by this emoji. People write their desires on colorful pieces of paper and attach them to the Tanabata tree during the Japanese holiday of Tanabata. The Tanabata tree emoji is also known as the bamboo emoji, but some prefer the shortened name Tanabata emoji. Due to their resemblance in look, the Tanabata tree emoji is frequently misidentified as the sugar cane emoji. The two, however, are very dissimilar. One notable distinction is that bamboo is taller, develops more quickly than sugar cane, and has a stem that is more hollow.
🎍 Pine Decoration
The bamboo in the Pine Decoration emoji is adorned with various items, including leaves, grass, blossoms, fans, and ribbons. Originally known as kadomatsu, this structure is a Japanese take on the Christmas tree. It complements other uniquely Japanese concepts depicted by the tanabata tree emoji. It makes sense that a unique emoji would be used primarily in Japanese setting.
🎎 Japanese Dolls
A set of ornamental Japanese Emperor and Empress dolls dressed in regal Japanese attire make up this emoji. The Japanese Emperor is wearing blue and is carrying a folded fan, while the Japanese Empress is wearing red and is clutching an unfolded fan. These figurines play a significant role in both the actual and virtual Hinamatasuri (Girls Day) celebration on March 3. The Japanese dolls are known as mebina for the female and obina for the masculine. Due to the fact that they both appear to be donning kimonos, this emoji is occasionally mistaken for a geisha, but there are no other similarities.
🎴 Flower Playing Cards
Beautiful blossoms are depicted as the face cards in the deck of cards known as the Flower Playing Cards emoji. They are called Hanafuda and come from Japan. These vibrant and colorful playing cards can be used for a wide range of card activities. Send this emoji along with the video game emoji to indicate that you are ready for some enjoyable game time if you have purchased a set of these cards for yourself and want to play with them. To emphasize how adorable the flowers on your cards are, you can also share this emoji along with another flower emoji, such as the Blossom emoji.
πŸ”° Japanese Symbol For Beginner
The Shoshinsha mark is represented by the Japanese Symbol For BeginnerΒ emoji. It is composed of a green and yellow shape placed next to one another and has the appearance of an open book. One year after receiving their licence, newly licenced Japanese drivers must display the Shoshinsha mark on their vehicles. This is to let other motorists know that the vehicle they see is being driven by a novice. When a car displays this symbol, Japanese law enforcement can keep a close eye on new drivers in case they break any traffic regulations. This emoji is sometimes referred to as the Beginner emoji by users who dislike long emoji names. However, the Japanese Symbol For Beginner emoji can also be used to refer to someone who is just beginning at something, such as volleyball, cooking, or even painting. It need not be just about driving. The emoji can also be used metaphorically to denote education, practice, a new beginning, or a fresh start.
🈁 Japanese Here Button
Japanese "Here" Button emoji is a representation of two peculiar marks that the Japanese use to denote the presence of something. Do you want to share a link with some crucial information about legislation, whether it be in sports, business, or another area? Use the Warning symbol here to draw attention to yourself. In western society, a double exclamation mark is also acceptable. But this notice is in Japan. Many emojis, particularly Japanese ones, are inspired by actual events. Where do I go? You could enquire in Japan. You will comprehend if you look for this sign.
πŸˆ‚οΈ Japanese 'Service Charge' Button
The Japanese kanji in a rectangle makes up the "Service Charge" button emoji. Without looking it up, someone who is not very familiar with Japanese kanji would have no clue what this emoji meant. At least the creators of emoji are attempting to blend various languages. When providing a client with an item without charging them, the kanji in this emoji is used. To let a friend know that you are aware of a location where free drinks are being provided, give them the emoji along with a cup and straw. If you really appreciate food, particularly free food, you could also use it with any food emoji, such as the pizza or French fries emoji.
🈷️ Japanese 'Monthly Amount' Button
A Japanese kanji inside a square is what the Japanese "Monthly Amount" Button emoji uses to indicate that a sum is owing. Everyone despises having to pay rent because doing so means loosing hard-earned money. But doesn't getting these emoji make paying rent seem like more fun? Most likely not, but it's still a fun emoticon to use. With the House emoji that is sent along with it, you can use it to not only indicate that you due rent but also that you owe someone money. Use it in conjunction with the Money Bag emoji to politely tell someone that they must reimburse you before you become irate.
🈢 Japanese 'Not Free Of Charge' Button
A Japanese kanji written in a rectangle serves as the "Not Free Of Charge" button emoji. This emoji is completely different from the Japanese "service charge" button emoji and should not be confused with it. You will need to pay for specific items if you want them. You don't always have to spend for something material, but rather for someone. This emoji, along with a couple of warning emojis, can be sent to you by friends to let you know that the individual you want to date will probably cost you more than they are worth. If you see this with someone's name, you should probably avoid them.
🈯 Japanese Reserved Button
The JapaneseΒ "Reserved" button emoji in Japanese is a kanji written in a square that also indicates that something is owned by someone in addition to being held. Send this emoji along with an item, such as an automobile, if you want to make a strong statement about what you own. Because so few people are familiar with the meaning of the kanji, it is not a symbol that is used very frequently. But you can learn with the aid of these emoticons. If the Prohibited symbol is used with a message, at least enough to comprehend something that isn't yours.
πŸ‰ Japanese 'Bargain' Button
The Japanese "Bargain" Button emoji uses a square of Japanese kanji to symbolise a great bargain. Like with discounts, everyone enjoys finding a decent deal. With the correct discount offer, you can save a tonne of money. Send it along with the department store emoji to excitedly let everyone know about a great deal that shouldn't be missed. He also has an emoji for showing progress or growth. Send it with the Hundred Points or Thumbs Up emojis to demonstrate that you have advanced in life and are extremely proud of it.
🈹 Japanese 'Discount' Button
The Japanese "Discount" Button emoji is a square of Japanese kanji that is intended to symbolise a discount. Everyone appreciates a decent deal, right? You can now share an emoji to quickly demonstrate that you are aware of the best discounts. You can guarantee that you and your buddy will receive fantastic discounts by sending this emoji along with a department store emoji. This emoji can also be used to indicate that something, like pizza, has been divided or separated among several individuals. Use this and the Slice of Pizza emoji to remind your buddy that their slice is ready.
🈚 Japanese Free Of Charge Button
In English, "nothing" is used to interpret the Japanese "Free Of Charge" Button emoji. A pretty cool one is that you have to pay, give, or do nothing in order to obtain something. particularly if you spot this sign inside the concert venue. Oh, Lord God, nothing! Many people, we imagine, would prefer to see the notice for "nothing" in place of "Service Charge" or "sale". Alternatively, nothing. Nothing is nonexistent. So if someone irritates you with ridiculous offers to receive something for free, please give it to them. You don't have any interest. Use a poker expression when using this emoji. Or if someone asks you repeatedly, "What's wrong?" Don't you already know what to give to that person?
🈲 Japanese 'Prohibited' Button
The "Prohibited" Button emoji in Japanese. It's an extremely basic emoji, such as a stop sign. No option to proceed. No, you are not free to do whatever you please. Get away from here; it's private property. With a cigarette warning, no smoking. Don't speak. No beverages, etc. To try to convey to you what the word "forbidden" means is kind of strange. The parents are responsible for it. So, just keep in mind: if you get two stars on top, two lines horizontally in the middle, and three vertical lines at the bottom for your request, damn, you'd best think of something else to do.
πŸ‰‘ Japanese 'Acceptable' Button
The Japanese "Acceptable" Button emoji represents the idea that not everything needs to be flawless with a Japanese kanji in the shape of a square. In reality, it may be acceptable to ignore them. Send this kanji in response to someone who used the OK Hand emoji well if you can read it without having to seek it up. You sometimes take good items because you don't know how to fix them. We'll accept it, eh, all right, send the shrug emoji along with this one. You shouldn't feel guilty for sharing this emoji. Still, you're expressing your appreciation for someone's labour.
🈸 Japanese 'Application' Button
Another somewhat odd but still helpful Japanese kanji is the "Application" Button emoji. It indicates that you can submit an application or leave one at a specific place. If you're asking someone if there are any open jobs locally, you can send it with a department store emoji. Fun fact: The Monkey in the Chinese Zodiac is also symbolised by this emblem. Send the emoticon with a monkey emoji to proudly display your Chinese zodiac sign.
🈴 Japanese 'Passing Grade' Button
The square-shaped "Passing Grade" Button emoji in Japanese signifies a successful score. Don't assume for a moment that Asians only expect top grades from their kids. Since parents generally demand good grades regardless of race, let's be honest. This emoji simply indicates that you passed the lesson; it doesn't specify what letter grade you should receive. If your texting parents are aware of what this emoji means, they'll probably combine it with the School and Memo emojis to convey their expectations of your academic success.
🈳 Japanese 'Vacancy' Button
The Chinese and Japanese emojis for "air" and "sky", respectively, are both used for the Japanese "Vacancy" Button emoji. This emoji conveys vacancy in both situations, which can mean an empty space, such as a job opening, or even the sensation of being unrestrained and free. A white eight-stroke alphabet with the characters "kng" in Chinese and "sora" in Japanese was pasted on a blue buttoned emoji with rounded edges. Purple backgrounds occasionally exist.
γŠ—οΈ Japanese Congratulations Button
The kanji character is written on top of a red circular to create the Japanese congratulations button emoji. Chinese characters are used in the Japanese writing method known as kanji. The emoji's kanji symbol reads "congratulations" in Japanese and "zhu" or "wish" in Chinese, respectively. Whether it's a literal celebration, a metaphorical celebration, or a direct reference to a festive post, the Japanese Congratulations emoji is suitable for any type of celebration or any type of circumstance as long as it conveys good news. This emoticon is used to convey joy and happiness all the time. It can also be used to express gratitude and recognition.
γŠ™οΈ Japanese Secret Button
The Japanese "Secret" Button emoji is a circled Japanese kanji that stands for secrecy. Everyone has a secret, some of which you would prefer to keep to yourself for your own privacy. Now you can keep your secret without having to inform that nosy person. Send this emoticon instead. Send it along with a Zipper-Mouth Face emoji to indicate that you will remain silent, even though not everyone will comprehend what the kanji means. However, when used in the best case situation, secrets can also be cunning and teasing. So if you have a rather intriguing secret you might reveal in the ideal scenario, send it with a Smiling Face emoji.
🈺 Japanese 'Open For Business' Button
The Japanese "Open For Business" button emoji from Japan is used to depict two distinct situations. One is the intention, which is to demonstrate that a newly opened or shut down company is operational. Use it in conjunction with the department store or hamburger emojis to indicate that a business or a fast food restaurant is operating. This emoticon can also be used to indicate that you have resumed business and are looking for a partner. Send this winking face emoji-accompanied text to the person you've been keeping a watch on until you're ready.
🈡 Japanese 'No Vacancy' Button
The Japanese "No Vacancy" Button emoji is a square-shaped Japanese kanji that means there is no available room. This is the last indication you want to see when looking for a place to stay the night while exploring Japan. This indicates that there is no room for more individuals. But unless your pals are hoteliers, you wouldn't get this emoji for that meaning from them. Using the Prohibited emoji, you can tell that bothersome individual who won't leave you alone that you're not available. To express your annoyance and frustration with this person who simply cannot take a cue, accompany it with the angry face emoji.
🎌 Crossed Flags
Two Japanese flags with rods crossing one another can be seen in this emoji. Typically, you can see the crossed flags at motor shows or during races. These flags serve as a halfway point for the vehicles during a race. If you enjoy drag racing, you might use the crossed flags emoji in the caption of a picture you take while watching a race. This character can be used in conjunction with the Car emoji to pique people's interest in drag races because it is all about racing. A fellow drag racer will comprehend the crossed flags emoji even if you update and send it to them alone.


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