You need to know about 2000 kanji to read and write day to day Japanese. We have found that people have different ways of learning kanji and therefore organize the material in different forms for different needs.
Kanji by JLPT Level
Each JLPT level requires the knowledge of a certain number of kanji. We created lists of kanji for each Japan Language Proficiency Test level to allow students to systematically prepare for it.
Kanji and Kana Flashcards
Flashcards are the most popular way of learning Kanji besides repeatedly writing them. These flashcards are very well designed to prepared for the different levels of the Japanese language proficiency test.
- A large picture of the kanji
- On-yomi and kun-yomi reading
- Stroke-by-stroke diagrams
- Look alike kanji to help distinguishing similar kanji
- Vocabulary including this kanji including kanji combinations
- The cards are varnished with rounded corners to ensure high durability.
- The Kana flash cards look like so:
Kanji by Radicals
Sorting and learning kanji by radical is one of the most effective way to understand kanji. It is a structural approach that is based on the elements of a kanji. In this section we group kanji by their common radicals. Once you memorized a component you focus on learning kanji that contain this component. You can also look up for kanji you don’t know by identifying a radical and search the kanji in that section.
Kanji directory by Reading
Kanji directory by stroke order
The best way to look up a kanji you don’t know is to count the number of strokes. This section sorts all kanji by number of strokes so that you can easily look up a kanji.
Practice & Test your Kanji
KANJI FOR THE JLPT N5
KANJI FOR THE JLPT N4
This one currently is under development