See also: and
U+314E, ㅎ
HANGUL LETTER HIEUH

[U+314D]
Hangul Compatibility Jamo
[U+314F]
U+1112, ᄒ
HANGUL CHOSEONG HIEUH

[U+1111]
Hangul Jamo
[U+1113]
U+11C2, ᇂ
HANGUL JONGSEONG HIEUH

[U+11C1]
Hangul Jamo
[U+11C3]
U+320D, ㈍
PARENTHESIZED HANGUL HIEUH

[U+320C]
Enclosed CJK Letters and Months
[U+320E]
U+326D, ㉭
CIRCLED HANGUL HIEUH

[U+326C]
Enclosed CJK Letters and Months
[U+326E]
U+FFBE, ᄒ
HALFWIDTH HANGUL LETTER HIEUH
[unassigned: U+FFBF–U+FFC1]

[U+FFBD]
Halfwidth and Fullwidth Forms
[U+FFC2]

KoreanEdit

Stroke order
 

EtymologyEdit

The Hunmin Jeongeum Haerye, the treatise introducing the principles behind the Korean alphabet written by its inventor King Sejong in 1446, explains that this glyph was derived by adding a stroke to (Yale: q, Middle Korean letter denoting the glottal stop) to represent aspiration.

SymbolEdit

(h)

  1. 히읗 (hieut), the fourteenth jamo (letter) of Hangul, the Korean alphabet.
    ㅎ (hieut) is pronounced as a glottal fricative ([h]), i.e. similar to the English h.

SynonymsEdit