All content on this website ("the Site") is the property of Symbol Go. The collection and assembly of content on this Site are the exclusive property of Symbol Go and are protected by copyright and other intellectual property laws. All emojis codepoints are from the Unicode list. All other information on this website is copyright to SymbolDB.org. Emojis displayed are copyrights of their respective owners and licensors. We do not asset any claims of copyright for these emojis. Apple® is a trademark of Apple Inc. Microsoft® and Windows® are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Twitter® is a trademark of Twitter Inc. EmojiOne® emojis are supplied by EmojiOne. Facebook is a trademark of Facebook, Inc. Samsung® is a trademark of Samsung Group. Gmail®, Android® and Google® are trademarks of Google Inc. SoftBank® is a trademark of SoftBank Group. DoCoMo® is a trademark of NTT DoCoMo. KDDI®is a trademark of KDDI Corporation. This site is for entertainment purposes only. Please use at your own risk. We assume no responsibility or liability for any errors or omissions in the content of this site.
(＾▽＾) Japanese emoticons, also known as "kaomoji," are comprised of Japanese characters and are used to express emotion in texts. The word kaomoji comes from two Kanji words, "kao," which means face and "moji," which means character. This style started in the late 1980s.
Unlike emoticons such as :-) kaomoji can be read without tilting one's head to the left; rather, they are read horizontally, such as ( • ‿ • ). Emotions can be expressed by changing how the eyes, mouth, and face are represented. For example, eyes can be represented as ^_^ for joy, O_o for confusion or -_- for shrug or a whatever feeling. Arms and hands can even be added. For example, ᕙ( •̀ ‿ •́ )ᕗ has flexing arms, while ( •̀ ‿ •́ ) does not.