4 Cool Free Emoji Sites Directly Copy to Blogger or Youtube

RahmanCyber.NET | Youtube – Who would have thought that Emoji originally came from Japan.. I’m not really surprised at all… because the name itself looks like Japanese.

What are Emojis?

Emoji or in Japanese (絵文字, or ) (pronounced eh-moh-ji) is a Japanese term used for image character / emoticon used in Japanese electronic messages and Web pages.

Originally meant pictograph, a literal word meaning “picture” (e) + “letter” (Moji). The characters used are similar to emoticons elsewhere, but have a wider range of emoticons, and the icons used have been standardized and embedded into the handset.

Some emoji are very specific to Japanese culture, such as a businessman bowing (apologizing), a face wearing a mask, a white flower that says “brilliant homework”, to a group of Emojis depicting popular Japanese foods such as ramen, onigiri, sushi, and curry. Japan. The three major operators in Japan, NTT Docomo, au, and SoftBank Mobile (formerly Vodafone), have all set their own emoji variants. SRP.

Although initially only available in Japan, several Emoji character sets have been incorporated into Unicode, which allows Emoji to be used outside of Japan.

The Beginning of Emoji

The first emoji were created in 1999 by Shigetaka

Kurita, who is part of a team working on a mobile Internet platform called NTT DoCoMo’s i-mode}. The first set of 172 12×12 pixel emoji was created as part of the i-mode messaging feature which is used to help facilitate electronic communication, and serves as a feature that sets it apart from other services.

Emoji Coding

Each encoding is different, has a different icon image but still in the standard icon. On Docomo, Unicode (characters or letters in Unicode form) U+E63E is a representation of the sun icon, but on SoftBank, the sun icon has a different unicode, namely U+E04A. This is what causes some devices or Web pages that have different encodings to be inconsistent in displaying Emoji, so that different emojis are displayed or do not appear at all.

For

NTT Docomo i-mode, each Emoji symbol is drawn on a 12 x 12 pixel grid. When transmitted, Emoji symbols are designated as a two-byte sequence, in personal use the range E63E through E575 in the Unicode character space, or F89F through F9FC for Shift-JIS. The base spec has 176 symbols, with another 76 added in C-HTML 4.0-enabled phones.

Emoji

pictograms by au are defined using the IMG tag. SoftBank Mobile emojis are in the SI/SO order, and support color and animation. Emokji Docomo is the most unified to transmit, while the au version is more flexible and based on open standards. The request for encoding Emoji symbols as Unicode characters goes beyond Emoji which has been widely used by DoCoMo, KDDI, and SoftBank Mobile in their mobile networks. These symbols have been coded and adapted to the operator version.

B== Emoji in Unicode Standard == Hundreds of Emoji characters have passed encoding in Unicode standard version 6.0 which was released in October 2010. Some additions, requested by Google (Kat Momoi, Mark Davis, and Markus Scherer wrote the first series of draft requests by the Unicode Technical Committee in August 2007) and Apple Inc. (Yasuo Kida and Peter Edberg joined forces on the first proposal at UCT of 607 characters in January 2009), they went through a long stage and criticism from members of the Unicode Consortium, as well as national standardization from various countries participating in ISO/IEC JTC/SC2/WG2, in particular United States, Germany, Ireland (led by Michael Everson), and Japan. As a result, new character variants (especially symbols regarding maps and European symbols) were added in the consensus building process.

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The earliest Emoji sets from Unicode 6.0 consist of 722 characters, of which 114 characters refer to sequences of more than one character in the pre-6.0 Unicode standard, and the remaining 608 characters contain character sequences introduced in Unicode 6.0. There are no specific restrictions on Emoji, as the new symbols have been encoded into seven different blocks, and are already in a Unicode file called EmojiSources.txt which includes mappings to and from various vendors of character set owners in Japan.

😍

Wikipedia

Reference Source

After that, where can we get the Emoji? 😊

1. EMOJIPEDIA

The website, which is addressed at https://emojipedia.org/ , has a simple interface and emphasizes browsing on the front page.

emojipedia

2. GETEMOJI

This site provides a homepage display that is directly on the content or To the Point … just copy and paste …, so you can immediately choose which emoji you want to take for the youtube title, or description or to emphasize emotions on the blog. Just visit https://getemoji.com/

GETEMOJI

3. UNICODE

Actually this site does not only contain Emojis but also some unicode emoticons, to get emojis, you can visit https://unicode.org/emoji/charts/full-emoji-list.html

unicode org emoji

well, if you go to the web root of unicode.org , you will find other content like this

unicode org

which are mostly unicode symbols. You can directly visit https://home.unicode.org/

4. EMOJICOPY

This site is actually almost similar to the first one for its characteristics, but actually this is also to the point… moreover, you can directly copy multiple emojis at once.

emojicopy

It’s a shame that my connection may not be good, so a lot of the emojis are not visible. But here you can directly visit.. https://www.emojicopy.com/

Discussion Conclusion

How are you doing, how cool is that? Of course, you choose which one is your own taste, which is clearly one of the tools for express your expression when writing or express your title or description on Youtubee.

So that people understand you are sad, crying or disappointed…

Eh.. Happy.. Laughing.. Happy..

So hopefully useful.

FNA-RED



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