[kahn-jee] /ˈkɑn dʒi/
noun, plural kanji, kanjis.
a system of Japanese writing using Chinese-derived characters.
a character in this system.
noun (pl) -ji, -jis
a Japanese writing system using characters mainly derived from Chinese ideograms
a character in this system
“Chinese ideographs that make up the bulk of Japanese writing,” 1920, from Japanese kan “Chinese” + ji “letter, character.”
human language, character
/kahn’jee/ (From the Japanese “kan” – the Chinese Han dynasty, and “ji” – glyph or letter of the alphabet. Not capitalised. Plural “kanji”) The Japanese word for a Han character used in Japanese. Kanji constitute a part of the writing system used to represent the Japanese language in written, printed and displayed form. The term is also used for the collection of all kanji letters.
US-ASCII doesn’t include kanji characters, but some character encodings, including Unicode, do.
The Japanese writing system also uses hiragana, katakana, and sometimes romaji (Roman alphabet letters). These characters are distinct from, though commonly used in combination with, kanji. Furigana are also added sometimes.
[kang-kuh-kee] /ˌkæŋ kəˈki/ noun 1. a city in NE Illinois.
[French kahn-kahn] /French kɑ̃ˈkɑ̃/ noun 1. a city in E Guinea.
[kah-nuh-duh, kan-uh-] /ˈkɑ nə də, ˈkæn ə-/ noun 1. a Dravidian language spoken mainly in the state of Karnataka, in southwest India. /ˈkɑːnədə; ˈkæn-/ noun 1. a language of S India belonging to the Dravidian family of languages: the state language of Karnataka, also spoken in Tamil Nadu and Maharashtra Also called Kanarese
[kuh-nap-uh-lis] /kəˈnæp ə lɪs/ noun 1. a town in W North Carolina.