Arabic Alphabet Chart – It’s widely used to teach Parts of Speech and to help students understand any Language. However, it is much more beneficial to begin with an Arabic Alphabet (Arabic Letters), as it is the best starting point. How can we make sentences and words if we don’t know how to create them?
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Arabic Alphabet Chart 
|‘alif||alif||Apple – Like A||A|
|ba||ba||b||Baby like B||b||b||b||b|
|ta||ta||t||Like T in Tree||t||t||t @||t|
|tha||th is a||th||Like the Th in Theory||th||th||th||th|
|jiym||jim||j||Sometimes, like the G in Girl and sometimes like the J in Jar||j||j||j||j|
|Ha||a||H||As the h in He yet light pronunciation||H||H||H|
|kha||kh A||kh||Like the Ch in Bach’s name||kh||kh||kh||kh|
|dal||dal||d||Like the D in Dad||d||d||d||d|
|dhal||z HTML3_ al||dh||Like the Th in The||dh||dh||dh|
|ra||ra||r||As the R in Ram||r||r||r||r|
|zay||zay||z||Like the Z in the zoo||z||z||z||z|
|siyn||sin||s||Similar to the S in See||s||s||s||s|
|shiyn||in||sh||Like the Sh In She||sh||sh||sh|
|Sad||s Ad||S||Similar to the S in Sad, but heavier in pronunciation||S||S||S||s|
|Dad||Ad||D||Similar to the D in Dead, but heavier in pronunciation||D||D||D|
|Ta||t A||T||Similar to the T in Table, but heavy on pronunciation||T||T||T||t|
|Za||za||Z||Similar to Zorro, but heavier in pronunciation||Z||Z||Z|
|`aynin||`ain||`||Sometimes they substitute the sound with an A sound, such as Ali for Ali/ly.||`||`||`||`|
|Gayn||gh||G||Like the Gh of Ghandi||G||G||G|
|fa||fa||f||Like the F in Fool||f||f||f||f|
|qaf||qaf||q||The pronunciation sounds like the Q in Queen, but with a heavy velar sound||q||q||q||q|
|kaf||kaf||k||Like the K in Kate||k||k||k||k|
|lam||lam||f||The L in Love is like the L||l||l||l||l|
|miym||mim||m||Like the M in Moon||m||m||m||m|
|nuwn||nun||n||Like the N in Noon||n||n||n||n|
|ha||ha||h||Like the H in He||h||h||h||h|
|waw||waw||,||As the W in the response of astonishment: WAW!||w||—-||w||W(aw, au, u)|
|ya||ya||y||You are the Y in Y||y||y||y||Y (ay. ai. i)|
|It is regarded as the latter, because it differs depending on context and case.||The latter will be addressed separately||‘ w’||y’||y’|
Arabic Alphabet Chart – The above chart shows that Arabic letters are 29 and Arabic letter hamza is a distinct Letter. You will also see dashes and other symbols which appear on Arabic letters above or below them. These are called Arabic vowels. ).
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Take a look at these 3 Arabic Characteristics Of Letters:
To create words, A-letters are combined.
B- Words can have vowels (described later).
Some letters are marked with dots
Didn’t you know?
Alphabet 11 Arabic structure is unique to it.
By connecting 22 Arabic letters, you can make words out of them.
33 Arabic Alphabets are written and read from left-to-right.
There are three types of Arabic letters writing: medial, initial and final. Shapes that vary depending on their location.
5- Letters that do not contain an isolated or final letter are usually identical in form.
66. The form of letters in the medial or first positions are generally identical.
Seven-There are many writing styles, fonts and printing options for Arabic. The most popular is /annaskhor (normal Writing) Lnaskh, and /arruqa/ LRIQ@. The /an-naskh/ writing format is best for learners and readers.
8. By examining the spelling of Arabic, you can determine its pronunciation.
99 Arabic letters are broken down into two groups based on their geographical location
1 St Group
It is impossible to join the left.
You can join the letter to another letter, but not to a third.
Then, all Arabic Letters can be joined on both ends with the exception of those below. (See the table below).
2 and Group
Shapes can change depending on where they are located in the world.
|1st Group (Non-Connecting Letters)||1 st Group Examples||2nd Group (Connecting Letters)||2 nd Group Examples|
|`ain `||Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
For “past life”
|ghain||Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
|kaf k||Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
For “grey color”
|ha h h||Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
For the “past”
|ya y||Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
|Refer to the Arabic Letters’ Writing Formulas (initial, medial, and final).|
This letter will be discussed later
10- Very few Arabic Written Letters can be distinguished by their dots :
11- There are phonetically-wise confused Arabic Written Letters
|Light Sound in Pronunciation||Heavy Sound in Pronunciation|
|Dal d||dad D|
|sin s||sad S|
|Kaf k||qaf q|
Arabic Alphabet Chart – 12The Letter Ta T Sometimes it is written in its final form with two dots above it. This is the “ta Marbutah” form of this letter.
13- As shown below, the shapes of Qaf and fa in Moroccan Written Arabic differ in their forms.
|Position in word||Isolated||Initial||Medial||Final|
|Form for the letter fa of Moroccan Arabic||F||F||F||F|
|Form of Arabic letter qaf||F||Q||Q||F|
Arabic Alphabets Chart at One Place
Arabic alphabet chart: The 28 letters explained
|Letter title||Forms||The closest English sound|
|baa||Isolated: , b|
End: . b
|b (The Arabic letter p is not used in Arabic so the Arabic speaker pronounces ‘p’ as ‘b’.|
|taa||Isolated: , t|
|Tha||Isolated: , th|
Middle: , th
|Soft ‘th,’ as in thin|
|There is no equivalent. Instead, use soft h as if you were blowing out candles from your throat.|
|Khaa||Isolated: , kh|
|Scottish lo and ch almost as if gargling|
|Hard ‘th,’ as in is|
|Softly rolled ‘r”, as in cu rd|
|Zay||Isolated: , z|
|siin||Isolated: , s|
|There is no equivalent but it is similar to ss|
|There is no equivalent, but an emphatic D similar to dawn at the back of your throat|
|There is no equivalent but an emphatic “T”|
|There is no equivalent but a strong ‘th’|
|There is no equivalent. However, it’s a guttural stop that sounds similar to the pause in “uh-oh”.|
|There is no equivalent but it is similar to the sound of gurgling (‘gh’/ ‘gr).|
|Faa||Isolated: , f|
|caught from behind the throat.|
|miim||Isolated: , m|
|Now||Isolated: , n|
|Waw||Isolated: , w|
Middle: , w
|w/oo is a form of oot|
|y/ee is the t form of m ee t|
Arabic Alphabet Chart – Arabic is a Semitic language that is spoken by approximately 221 million people in Afghanistan, Chad and Chad.
There are over 30 varieties of colloquial Arabic, which include:
Egyptian is spoken in Egypt by approximately 50 million people. It is probably the most widely used variation due to the popularity of Egyptian-produced films and television shows.
Algerian can be spoken by approximately 22 million Algerians
Maghrebi/Moroccan , a language spoken by around 19.5 million Moroccans, is Maghrebi/Moroccan .
Sudanese refers to a language that is spoken by 19 million Sudanese people.
Saidi can be described as a language that is spoken by 19 million Egyptians.
Mesopotamian can be spoken by more 14 million people in Iraq, Iran, and Syria.
Najdi refers to the language spoken by around 10 million people in Saudi Arabia, Iraq and Jordan.
NASATo see a complete list of all colloquial Arabic , click this link