🎎 Japanese emoji
Emojis were created in Japan to improve communication between Japanese individuals. The extensively used set of emoticons was first introduced in 1999 as part of the messaging feature of "i-mode", one of the first mobile internet services developed and offered by Japanese film distributor NTT DOCOMO.
🏯 Japanese Castle
Traditional Japanese castle typically constructed of stone and timber.
🎎 Japanese Dolls
Japanese figurines Ornamental Japanese Emperor and Empress figurines exhibited in honor of Hinamatsuri (Girls' or Dolls' Day) on March 3 in Japan.
🏣 Japanese Post Office
A Japanese post office with the Japanese postal insignia displayed on the building's facade.
🉐 Japanese “Bargain” Button
Denotes a “good bargain” in Japanese.
🈲 Japanese “Prohibited” Button
This Emoji translates to "prohibit, restrict, or forbid" in Japanese.
㊗️ Japanese “Congratulations” Button
This phrase signifies "congratulations" or "pray for happiness" in Japanese.
🈳 Japanese “Vacancy” Button
This character indicates availability and emptiness in Japanese. This phrase is used in the context of a vacant parking spot or hotel room.
🈸 Japanese “Application” Button
This Emoji has dual significance.
🈯 Japanese “Reserved” Button
This character represents a pointing finger or toe to denote a particular direction.
🈁 Japanese “Here” Button
Japanese "Here" Button Refers to a destination and means "Here" in Japanese.
🈹 Japanese “Discount” Button
The Japanese word for "discount" Button Symbol for a sale or discounted prices ("cut prices") in Japan. This character literally translates to chop or divide.
㊙️ Japanese “Secret” Button
The Japanese "Secret" Button was approved as part of Unicode 1.1 in 1993 under the name "Circled Ideograph Secret," and it was added to Emoji 1.0 in 2015.
🉑 Japanese “Acceptable” Button
Japanese "Acceptable" The term "Circled Ideograph Accept" was approved as part of Unicode 6.0 in 2010 and added to Emoji 1.0 in 2015.
🈴 Japanese “Passing Grade” Button
The Japanese equivalent of "Passing Grade" Button translates to "agreement" in Japanese. Literally, it means to connect together or to unite.
🈷️ Japanese “Monthly Amount” Button
CJK Ideographs consist of Chinese, Japanese, and Korean characters. Their writing systems all use Chinese characters in whole or in part.
🈵 Japanese “No Vacancy” Button
This emoji means "full" in Japanese and is typically used to indicate "full capacity" for things like a car's petroleum tank or a prepaid phone card.