This website wouldn't be possible without help from the following:
- Contributors to the CC-CEDICT project - a dictionary available under the Creative Commons CC BY-SA 3.0.
- Character information and definitions provided, in part, by the work of the Unicode Consortium by using the "Unihan Database" and "Unicode Character Database" - Source
- Contributors to the following Wikipedia/Wikimedia Commons pages:
- Character and Bigram frequency data (Some search results ordered by frequency as according to Jun's corpus)
- Da, Jun. 2004. Chinese text computing. <http://lingua.mtsu.edu/chinese-computing>
- Mandarin audio files
- Example sentences sourced from Tatoeba CC BY 2.0 - Source
- Stanford CoreNLP – Natural language software
- Manning, Christopher D., Mihai Surdeanu, John Bauer, Jenny Finkel, Steven J. Bethard, and David McClosky. 2014. The Stanford CoreNLP Natural Language Processing Toolkit In Proceedings of the 52nd Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics: System Demonstrations, pp. 55-60. [pdf] [bib]
Character stroke animations utilize Hanzi Writer © 2014 David Chanin - Source
- The Hanzi Writer data comes from the Make Me A Hanzi project, which extracted the data from fonts by Arphic Technology, a Taiwanese font forge that released their work under a permissive license in 1999. You can redistribute and/or modify this data under the terms of the Arphic Public License as published by Arphic Technology Co., Ltd.
- Character stroke animations utilize Hanzi Writer © 2014 David Chanin - Source
- Zhuyin pronunciations generated based on the work of Mark Wilbur © 2014 under the MIT License - Source
- Learning systems based off Algorithm SM-2, (C) Copyright SuperMemo World, 1991.