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Standardized Tests Updated Source Notes
Japanese Language Proficiency Test Level 1 11/10/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
Japanese Language Proficiency Test Level 2 11/10/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
Japanese Language Proficiency Test Level 3 9/3/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
Japanese Language Proficiency Test Level 4 9/3/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
JLPT Level 1 (Kanji Only) 11/10/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
JLPT Level 2 (Kanji Only) 11/10/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
JLPT Level 3 (Kanji Only) 9/17/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt
JLPT Level 4 (Kanji Only) 9/17/08 Website 2001 Thierry Bezecourt


Poetry/Songs, care of Hetty Litjens Updated Music Lyrics
100 Poems by 100 Famous Poets 1/9/08 Website Covers all 100 poems
The Tale of Urashimatarou 7/24/08 MP3 RTF
Katatsumuri 8/23/08 MP3 RTF
Hato 8/25/08 MP3 RTF
Zousan 8/25/08 MP3 RTF


Novels/Short Stories Updated Source Notes
Onna no Ko 7/20/08 Paperback Level 1, Story 1
The Story of Hachi 7/21/08 Paperback Level 1, Story 2
John goes to Japan 7/22/08 Paperback Level 1, Story 3
The Tale of Urashima Tarou 7/24/08 Paperback Level 1, Story 4
Funny Stories 8/05/08 Paperback Level 1, Story 5
The Taxi 9/17/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 6
Sushi 9/20/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 7
Kasajizou 6/20/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 8
In the Bus 6/20/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 9
Why is a Monkey's Tail so Short? 6/20/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 10
Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone 8/6/08 Hardcover In progress, p1-15


Textbooks/Courses Updated Source Notes
Japanese with Ease v1 5/17/09 Textbook c/o Hetty Litjens
90 Days of Japanese: L61 1/19/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
90 Days of Japanese: L62 2/08/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
90 Days of Japanese: L63 1/19/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
90 Days of Japanese: L64 1/19/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
90 Days of Japanese: L65 1/19/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
90 Days of Japanese: L66 2/08/09 Textbook c/o James Robidoux
Nakama I 11/18/08 Textbook c/o David
Advanced Book I Level 1 11/18/08 Textbook c/o David
Advanced Book I Level 2 11/18/08 Textbook c/o David
Genki I 9/25/08 Textbook c/o Hetty Litjens
Integrated Approach to Intermediate Japanese 8/06/08 Textbook Assorted Words, Ch1-12
Navis: Frequently Used Verbs 10/20/08 Course Courses in Japanese Study
IJ400 (Nanzan Daigaku) 11/10/08 Course Offered at Nanzan University


Video Games Updated Source Notes
Fate/Hollow Ataraxia 11/10/08 PC Game Covers introductory plot arc
Novels/Short Stories Updated Source Notes
Девочка 2/18/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 1
Рассказ о Гачи 2/18/09 Paperback Level 1, Story 2


Vocab List FAQ
What can these lists be used for?
  • The lists above are provided as translation guides when reading/viewing any of the material they cover (see Source column). By using these pre-built lists, one can save time on looking up words, and instead focus on enjoying the novel/film/textbook/etc, and remembering the words.

What are all the links above, and which should I use?
  • The first column (on the left) links to the actual vocab list, which is formatted to be easily read by Kanji Go. You'll want to save these to your desktop (in plain text form) to open within Kanji Go. These lists contain the Kanji, Reading, Definition, and any custom notes for each word.
  • The second column (Source) contains links that make it easy to find what the vocab lists were based off of. For example, the vocab list for 'One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets' links to a website where you can find the original poems. For movies, links would point to where one can purchase/rent/download the film.
  • For songs which are royalty-free, the 'Music' column provides links to audio files for the music.

Where did these lists come from?
  • All the lists above were sent in by users of Kanji Go using either email or the built in Publish Tool. If you've created any lists using Kanji Go, feel free to share them here for others to enjoy.

What about file encoding?
  • In order to represent Japanese and Chinese characters, Kanji Go's vocab lists use EUC-JP encoding. Two other encodings that ones sees frequently are UTF-8 and Shift-JIS. When importing lists, Kanji Go can read any of these encodings. However, the list must also be formatted in a manner that Kanji Go can read (see Manual for details). The simplest method of creating lists is by searching for the words within Kanji Go, and adding the search results to a vocab list (drag and drop, or the hotkey cmd L).

Have a question that's not answered here?
  • Feel free to contact me with any questions, comments, or feedback!

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