Understanding your business partner`s cultural background a little better goes a long way to reducing difficulties in many situations. This is also the case when it is awarded agreements with Japanese companies. The « language level » symbol indicates a user`s knowledge in the languages they are interested in. Defining the language level helps other users get answers that are not too complex or too simple. This page lists Japanese typographical symbols that are not included in kana or Kanji groups. The use of these symbols is unique and specific. In this sense, foreign companies see legal documentation as the instrument for legally linking the other party, but the Japanese tend to see it as a symbol of trade relations between the two parties. This Japanese contract symbol icon is available for download in the flat style, as PNG, SVG, AI, EPS or Base64 files are part of the family of contractual symbols. hoshijirushi (印, « stellar symbol ») asterisk (括弧) yamagakko (括弧, « hill brackets ») gyume (`quotes`)yamagata (`hill-shaped [symbol]) ch`onpu (`符, `long sound symbol`) onbiki (`引`) b`biki (棒引)b`sen (棒, « bar line ») Hiragana et katakana are the two systems.
With one or two small exceptions, each syllable in the Japanese language (strictly each Mora) is represented by a character (or digraph) in each system. It can be either a vowel such as « a » (hiragana); a consonant followed by a vowel such as « ka » (); or « n » (), a nasal sounding that, depending on the context, resembles either English m, n or ng ([a]) during the final of the syllable or as the nasal nose of French, Portuguese or Polish. Since the signs of Cana do not represent unique consonants (except in the case of « n »), canas are called syllabic and non-alphabetical symbols.  kome (« rice ») komejirushi (印, « rice symbol ») Legally, there is no meaning in this clause, but the Japanese parties prefer to welcome it as a symbol of mutual trust. So what approach should non-Japanese companies take with regard to their contractual partners? With a few exceptions for particles, を and へ (usually ha, where and it, but rather pronounced as wa, o or e), and some other arbitrary rules is Japanese when it is written in Cana, phonemic spelling, that is.