Discussion in 'JF Chit-Chat' started by KakaKiiza, Mar 18, 2011.
Je reli na alama ya reli # kipi chakwanza??
nafikiri alama ya reli ndiyo ya kwanza ndipo wajuvi wa mambo wakaitafutia jina na kuita reli,...anyway i mean pasipo na kitu hapana kitu/neno,....
Mi naona, alama ya reli. Kwanza.
Nadhani ilianza reli ikafuata alama ya reli!
Yale yalee ya Kuku na yai nini kilianza!!
Ila kimtazamo lazima reli ndio iwe imeanza.
Utapataje alama ya kitu bila kujua kitu chenyewe kwanza.
Nimejiuliza nimeshindwa kupata jibu kwavile nilitaka kwanza uhusiano uliopo kati ya alama ya reli kuwakilisha neno "number" ! namba kama namba zilikuwapo kabla ya reli; na kama alama hii nayo ni kongwe mithili ya namba basi bila shaka alama ya reli ndo baba lake na watengeneza reli wakadesa!
Number sign is a name for the symbol #, which is used for a variety of purposes including, in some countries, the designation of a number (for example, "#1" stands for "number one"). "Number sign" is the preferred Unicode name for the code point. Its Unicode code point is U+0023, and its ASCII value is 35 (0x23 in hexadecimal). The html entity is # or #.
In the United States, the symbol is usually called the pound sign, and the key bearing this symbol on touch-tone phones is called the pound key. In Canada, this key is most frequently called the number sign key. In most English-speaking countries outside North America, the symbol is usually called the hash, and the corresponding telephone key is the hash key. Beginning in the 1960s, telephone engineers have attempted to coin a special name for this symbol, with variant spellings including octothorp, octothorpe, octathorp, and octatherp. None has become universal or widely accepted. In non-English speaking nations, other names for this symbol are also used.
In many parts of the world, including parts of Europe, Canada, Australia, and Russia, number sign (or equivalents in local languages) refers instead to the "numero" sign № (Unicode code point U+2116), which is often written simply as No. or no.
The symbol is easily confused with the musical symbol called sharp (♯). In both symbols, there are two pairs of parallel lines. The key difference is that the number sign has compulsory true-horizontal strokes while the sharp sign does not have them. Instead, the sharp sign has two slanted parallel lines which rise from left-to-right. Both signs may have true vertical lines; however, they are compulsory in the sharp, but optional in the number sign (#) depending on typeface or handwriting style. Thus only the number sign may have an italic appearance.
Source: Number sign wikipedia
Kuna wanaoikumbuka hii..?
Haikuwahi kupata majibu...