Document XXXD-57
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Document XXXD-57

For ease of viewing, this document is available in two versions; One with SCP-XXXD included, and the other with SCP-XXXD ommited.

This file is used for monitoring the different uses of SCP-XXXD in various alphabets and languages around the world.

Languages that remain undecipherable to the Foundation have been stricken from this document. Pictographic and Ideographic languages have also been stricken from the document, due to the relative difficulty in isolating instances of SCP-XXXD in thier respective languages.

For additional reading, please see Document XXXD-58

Scripture Type SCP-XXXD Variation Historical Origins of SCP-XXXD1 First Historical Instance of SCP-XXXD
Arabic Abjad2 ذ Naturally formed from the Nabatean and Syriac Scriptures3 Around 100 - 200 AD
Armenian Alphabet Յ Created by the theologists Mashop Mashtots and Isaac of Armenia 405 AD
Burmese Abugida4 Most likely formed by monks, from the Bihar region 1035 AD
Cherokee Syllabary5 Ᏻ, Ᏺ, Ꮿ, Ᏸ, Ᏼ and Ᏹ Created by a Cherokee silversmith named Sequoyah 1821 AD
Chinese(Simplified) Logographic6 吾艾 Developed by the bureaucrat Cangjie Around 2598 BC
Cyrillic Alphabet У Formed by the rulers of The First Bulgarian Empire 940 AD
Devanagari Abugida य and झ Naturally formed from the Brāhmī Scripture Around 400 AD
Eastern Nagari Abugida য় Emerged in Northern India, formed from the Brāhmī Scripture Around 1100 AD
Ge'ez Abugida Emerged in Southern Arabia, formed from the "Ancient South Arabian script" Around 900 BC
Georgian Alphabet Unknown Around 500 AD
Greek Alphabet υ Naturally formed from the Phoenician Alphabet Around 800-900 BC
Gujarati Abugida Naturally formed from the Brāhmī Scripture 1599 AD
Hangul Alphabet 와이 Created by the fourth ruler of the Joseon Dynasty, Sejong The Great Around 1445-1446 AD
Hebrew Abjad Closest to י, and ה Naturally formed from the Phoenician Alphabet Around 800 BC
Inuktitut Abugida ᕃ, or ᖢ Created by moravian missionaries in Greenland and Labrador 1870 AD
Kana Syllabary Formed from the Man'yōgana writing system 759 AD
Khmer Abugida Closest to អ្ន Emerged in Southern India, formed from the Pallava Scripture Around 611 AD
Lao Abugida ທ່ Emerged from the Mekong River Valley area 1350 AD
Latin Alphabet y Created by the Latins, formed from the Cumae Alphabet Around 700 BC
Malayalam Abugida Naturally formed from the Vatteluttu Alphabet Around 830 AD
Modern Yi Syllabary Closest to ꀴ, ꁒ, ꁴ, ꂍ, ꂪ, ꃋ, ꃠ, ꃼ, ꆳ, ꇖ, ꊪ, ꋌ, ꋩ, ꌅ, ꌦ, ꍂ, ꍝ, ꍸ, ꎐ, ꎧ, ꏂ, ꏜ, ꏸ, ꐔꐯ, ꑆ, ꑭ and ꒉ Naturally formed from the Nusou Language Around 1500 AD
Mongolian Alphabet ᠶ‍, and ᠵ‍ Naturally formed from the Old Uyghur Alphabet Around 1500 -1600 AD
Odia Abugida Naturally formed from the Kalinga Scripture 1051 AD
Sudanese Alphabet Closest to y Naturally formed from the Old Sundanese Scripture Around 1400 - 1600 AD
Tamil Abugida ஒய் Naturally formed from the Brāhmī Scripture Around 600 - 700 AD
Telugu Abugia Closest to మీ Naturally formed from the Brāhmī Scripture Around 900 BC
Thaana Abugida އު, and އޫ‎ Partially formed from Arabic Numerals, Brāhmī Scripture, and other unknown sources7 Formed; 1599 AD Reintroduced; 1970 AD
Thai Abugida Closest to คุณ Created by King Ramkhamhaeng the Great, formed from Brāhmī Scripture 1283 AD
Tibetan Abugida ཡ་ Created by the author Thonmi Sambhota Around 700 AD