Welcome to Emojilist.net! Here in our dictionary of emojis you can search for and read about all the different emojis we use all the time in our smartphones or computers when we write SMS and e-mail, or chat on for example Facebook, Twitter, Instagram or Tinder. You can also read more about what all the different smiley faces and different colored hearts mean, as well as what all the Japanese characters mean.
Below you can see an assortment of the most popular emojis in our database, these are the ones that has received the most views of all during the last seven days. Maybe some of your favourites are here as well?
Finally, after a few days of hard work, we have updated the database with emojis, so that the new emojis that came on October 29, 2019 are now searchable and ready to copy and paste! For example, there is now the disputed blood drop that will relate to the female period 🩸 and the planet Saturn 🪐!
Update search functionality
It is now possible to paste an emoji directly into the search field in order to read more about the specific emoji or other emojis linked to it.
The search function on our site is very fast and intelligent, and will quickly help you find the particular emoji that you are just dying to view in higher resolution or read mor about. Currently we have in total 3169 emojis listed in our database! When you have found the emoji that you are looking for you can easily and very quickly copy the emoji to your clipboard by using a button prepared by us, once in your clipboard it's extremely easy to paste the emoji in for example a regular email or in a chat window.
An emoji is an ideogram, or using more mundane terms, a smiley. The first use of emojis can be tracked to Japan, during the late 1990s. But nowadays emojis are used throughout the world. The word emoji is japanese, and when it is written in japanese it consists of three so called kanji signs, 絵文字. Directly translated to english the first kanji sign (絵 = "e") means picture, the following two kanji signs (文字 = "mo ji") means character. Put together the two separate translations then become the full translation of the japanese word emoji, which becomes kind of self explanatory: picture character.
Since the emoji was first introduced in Japan, many of the common emojis we use are linked to typical Japanese things - or to the Japanese culture. Some examples of such emojis are those emojis that depict typical japanese dishes like for example the rice ball 🍙 , the dango 🍡 and bento box 🍱 . But there are also other more subtile links to the Japanese culture that might not be so easy to spot, unless you know how to recognize them. For example the love hotel 🏩 and the Japanese symbol for beginner 🔰 . Please click on the links above to read more about these typical japanese emojis.