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Encyclopedia > Māori
Latin alphabet
Aa Bb Cc Dd
Ee Ff Gg Hh Ii Jj
Kk Ll Mm Nn Oo Pp
Qq Rr Ss Tt Uu Vv
Ww Xx Yy Zz

M m

M is the thirteenth letter of the Latin alphabet.



The letter M represents the bilabial nasal consonant sound [m] in Classical languages as well as the modern languages. It derives its shape from the Greek Μ or μ. Semitic Mem originally pictured water, in all probability.

The Oxford English Dictionary (first edition) says that 'm' is sometimes a vowel in words like spasm and in the suffix -ism.

Alternate representations

Mike represents the letter M in the NATO phonetic alphabet.

In international Morse code the letter M is DahDah: - -

In Braille the letter M is represented as (in Unicode), the dot pattern:

 XX .. X. 


In Unicode the capital M is codepoint U+004D and the lowercase m is U+006D.

The ASCII code for capital M is 77 and for lowercase m is 109; or in binary 01001101 and 01101101, correspondingly.

The EBCDIC code for capital M is 212 and for lowercase m is 148.

The numeric character references in HTML and XML are "M" and "m" for upper and lower case respectively.

Meanings for M

    • M is the symbol for molarity (M) of solutions.
    • m is the symbol for molality (m) of solutions.
  • In comic books, M is the name of a member of "Generation X", a team of younger

mutants affiliated with and coached by some of the former "X-Men".

See also

Two-letter combinations starting with M:

Letter-digit combinations starting with M:

  Results from FactBites:
Masahiro Mori - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (340 words)
In 1978, while on the faculty of the Tokyo Institute of Technology, Mori discovered through experiments that whereas humans may develop a fondness for robots with a mechanical appearance, the fondness turns to repulsion in the case of replicants that look "almost human".
In 1988, Mori founded the first nation-wide robot-building competition in Japan and has widely promoted robot competitions in the years since then.
Mori is currently president of the Mukta Research Institute, which he founded in Tokyo in order to promote his views on religion and robots.
  More results at FactBites »



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