Represents

Some articles on represents, represent:

Lj (digraph) - G
... In Irish orthography, it indicates the eclipsis of c and represents ... In the orthography of Central Alaskan Yup'ik, it represents ... In Greenlandic orthography, it represents ...
Lj (digraph) - E
... ⟨e′⟩ is used in the orthography of the Taa language, where it represents the glottalized or creaky vowel ... In English orthography, ⟨ea⟩ usually represents the monophthong /i/ as in meat due to a sound change that happened in Middle English, it also often represents the vowel ... When followed by r, it can represent the standard outcomes of the previously mentioned three vowels in this environment /ɪər/ as in beard, /ɜr/ as in heard, and /ɛər/ as in bear, respectively as another exception ...
Lj (digraph) - D
... In Welsh orthography, ⟨dd⟩ represents a voiced dental fricative /ð/ ... In the Basque alphabet, it represents a voiced palatal plosive /ɟ/, as in onddo, ('mushroom') ... In Irish orthography it represents the voiced velar fricative /ɣ/ or the voiced palatal approximant /j/ at the beginning of a word it shows the lenition of /d̪ˠ/, for example mo ...
San Juan Teotihuacán
... Sun from the archeological site, which represents the four cardinal directions ... The building is tied to a character that represents water which is linked to an arm that is joined to the head of an indigenous person who is seated and speaking ... This person represents a god ...
Lj (digraph) - B
... In English, doubling a letter indicates that the previous vowel is short (so bb represents /b/) ... When not initial, it represents /bd/, as in abdicate ... the voiced bilabial implosive /ɓ/, whereas in Xhosa, Zulu, and Shona, ⟨b⟩ represents the implosive and ⟨bh⟩ represents the plosive /b/ ...

Famous quotes containing the word represents:

    Nothing can be true which is either complete or vacant; every touch is false which does not suggest more than it represents, and every space is false which represents nothing.
    John Ruskin (1819–1900)

    The obscure only exists that it may cease to exist. In it lies the opportunity of all victory and all progress. Whether it call itself fatality, death, night, or matter, it is the pedestal of life, of light, of liberty and the spirit. For it represents resistance—that is to say, the fulcrum of all activity, the occasion for its development and its triumph.
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821–1881)

    Fashion, though in a strange way, represents all manly virtue. It is virtue gone to seed: it is a kind of posthumous honor. It does not often caress the great, but the children of the great: it is a hall of the Past.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)