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English citations of hachek and hacheks

variant of háčekEdit

  • 1969, Working Papers in Linguistics (Department of Linguistics, University of Hawaiʻi), volume 1, parts 4–6, page 137
    Names for the more frequent diacritics are:
    [ˇ] is hachek [ˈhoːˌčhɛk]; [˘], cradle; [ ̯], arc; [˜], tilde; [¯], macron; and [¨], dieresis or umlaut.
  • 1981, Studies in Language Learning (Unit for Foreign Language Study and Research, University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign), volume 3, page 146
    Circumflexes are used instead of hacheks on all but ǔ, which is traditionally written with a breve diacritic but is often seen with hachek, acute, or grave diacritics in many publications.
  • 2002, Bernard H. Bichakjian, Language in a Darwinian Perspective (Bochum Publications in Evolutionary Cultural Semiotics: New Series, volume 3; Peter Lang →ISBN, 9780820454580), page 301
    Hachek or haček. Wedge-like diacritic mark [ˇ] placed primarily above consonants to indicate that the item is palatalized (Ex. č as in Engl. cheese, š Engl. shoe, and ž Fr. jour ‘day’).