Listed below are the keyboard shortcuts or Windows ALT codes for letter G with accents. The accents on the letter G are also called accent marks, diacritics, or diacritical marks. There is a specific ALT code for each accented capital (uppercase / majuscule) letter G and each accented small (lowercase / minuscule) letter G, as indicated in the table below. Also indicated are the corresponding HTML entity numeric character reference and HTML entity named character reference (if available). If you are new to ALT codes and need detailed instructions on how to use them, please read How to Use ALT Codes to Enter Special Characters. If you’re in a hurry, in the list below just tap or click any letter G with accent to copy and paste into your document.
The Latin letter “G” can be modified with various accents or diacritical marks to indicate specific sounds or linguistic features in different languages. Here are some examples:
- G with acute accent (Ǵ): This accent is known as the acute accent and, when applied to “G,” creates the letter “Ǵ.” It is not commonly used in any specific language.
- G with grave accent (ǵ): The grave accent on “G” results in the letter “ǵ.” It is primarily used in the reconstructed Proto-Indo-European language to represent a palatalized “G” sound.
- G with circumflex (Ĝ): The circumflex accent on “G” forms the letter “Ĝ.” This is used in the constructed language Esperanto to represent a voiced palatal stop sound.
- G with tilde (Ḡ): The tilde on “G” creates the letter “Ḡ.” This symbol is used in some Romanizations of Arabic to represent the sound /ɣ/ (voiced velar fricative).
- G with caron (Ǧ): The caron accent on “G” produces the letter “Ǧ.” This letter is used in several languages, including Bosnian, Croatian, Czech, and Slovak, to represent the voiced palatal plosive sound.
It’s important to note that while certain accents or diacritical marks can be applied to “G” in specific languages, the usage of these modified letters varies across different languages and may not be used in the same context or with the same sound value.
The languages mentioned above (Esperanto, Proto-Indo-European, Arabic, Bosnian, Croatian, Czech, Slovak) are some examples that utilize modified versions of the Latin letter “G” with diacritical marks or accents. However, there are many other languages and linguistic contexts where “G” may have additional diacritics or be part of different digraphs or trigraphs.
Please note that the usage and pronunciation of these modified letters can differ between languages and may have specific rules or conventions within each linguistic system.
For the the complete list of the first 256 ASCII-based Windows ALT Codes, visit Windows ALT Codes for Special Characters & Symbols. For the ALT codes of other letters with accents or diacritical marks, grouped by letter or the language they are used in, visit ALT Codes for Latin Letters with Accents or Diacritical Marks used in Foreign Languages.