What ESPN's "30 for 30" did to illuminate the world of sports, we're doing through the lens of pop culture and iconic cultural happenings. "Freeform Presents: Snapshot" takes a closer look inside the most pivotal moments of the last 20 years, while exploring how those events have been shaped by a continually more connected population.
Status: In Development
Runtime: None minutes
FreeForm Presents: Snapshot - List of jōyō kanji - Netflix
The jōyō kanji system of representing written Japanese consists of 2,136 characters.
FreeForm Presents: Snapshot - List of characters - Netflix
For brevity, only one English translation is given per kanji. The “Grade” column specifies the grade in which the kanji is taught in Elementary schools in Japan. Grade “S” means that it is taught in secondary school. The list is sorted by Japanese reading (on'yomi then kun'yomi), in accordance with the ordering in the official Jōyō table. This list does not include characters that were present in older versions of the list but have since been removed (勺, 銑, 脹, 錘, 匁). Hyphens in the kun'yomi readings separate kanji from their okurigana. The “Old” column reflects the official kyūjitai specified in the standard jōyō table; it does not include unofficial, extended, or Asahi characters. The “New” column attempts to reflect the official glyph shapes as closely as possible. This requires using the characters 𠮟, 塡, 剝, 頰 which are outside of Japan's basic character set, JIS X 0208 (one of them is also outside the Unicode BMP). In practice, these characters are usually replaced by the characters 叱, 填, 剥, 頬, which are present in JIS X 0208. The readings presented here are those noted in the official Jōyō table. Special readings and uncommon readings are indicated in brackets. Other readings (generally less common, such as the nanori) may also exist.
FreeForm Presents: Snapshot - References - Netflix