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Haskell program for determining what 級 (level) of the 漢字検定 (national Kanji exam) a given Kanji belongs to.
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NANQ ---- Author: Colin Woodbury Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org NanQ is a Japanese Kanji analysation program written in Haskell. Its main function is to tell what Kanji belong to what Level of the 漢字検定, or in English, the Japanese National Kanji Examination. NanQ can be used to: - determine what Level individual Kanji belong to, should a user become curious. - determine the average Level (difficulty, in other words) of a group of Kanji. - apply the above to whole files of Japanese. - display the results of all the above in Japanese or English. INSTALLING NANQ --------------- First, get the source files from: https://github.com/fosskers/nanq NanQ is written in Haskell, thus one needs to have Haskell installed as well. To install NanQ system-wide, move to the source directory and do: runhaskell Setup.hs configure runhaskell Setup.hs build sudo runhaskell Setup.hs install This will install NanQ into /usr/local/bin/ on (Li|U)nix systems. USING NANQ ---------- Assuming you've made it so that you can run the executable, the following command-line options are available: ANALYSIS OPTIONS *no option* Takes a line of Japanese straight from the command line and gives the Level of each Kanji. -a, --average Given Japanese input, finds the average Level of all Kanji present. -u, --unknowns Reports Kanji whose Level could not be determined. -h, --help Prints a message explaining these options. -d, --leveldist Find the % distribution of Levels in given Japanese. -k, --density Determines how much of the input is made up of Kanji. -e, --elementary Determines how much of the input is made up of Kanji leared in Japanese Elementary School. -q, --fromq Filters out all but Kanji from the requested Level. -t, --text Applies -k -e and -d all at once to analyse some text. INPUT SOURCE OPTIONS -f, --file Get input from a given file. -p, --pipe Get input from stdin. OUTPUT LANGUAGE OPTIONS -j, --japanese Gives output in Japanese where applicable. NOTES ON CLOs -> Either `-f` or `-p` can be used on top of any other option. -> `-j` will change output to Japanese and can be combined with any option. -> `-h` will over-ride any other options or arguments, discarding them and printing a help message. -> While the flags in something like: nanq -jfk proofOfWhoKilledJFKInJapanese.txt can be fused together and can come in any order, when using `-q` it's best to separate it and its argument from other flags like so: nanq -q 3 -f someFile.txt -> `-t` is probably the most convenient option for giving a quick analysis of some Japanese. -Examples- *Single Kanji* nanq 日 >>> 日 is a Tenth Level Kanji. nanq -j 日 >>> 「日」は10級の漢字 *A Japanese sentence* nanq これは日本語 >>> 日 is a Tenth Level Kanji. 本 is a Tenth Level Kanji. 語 is a Ninth Level Kanji. *Averages* nanq -a この文は難しくない >>> Average Level: 7.50 nanq -ja 此の文は難儀だと思える >>> 平均の級：5.60 *Reading from a file (and also finding the average)* nanq -fa file.txt *Reading from stdin (and getting output in Japanese)* cat file.txt | nanq -pj *Density Analysis* nanq -k あら、漢字があまりない >>> Kanji Density: 18.18% nanq -e 今日は良い天気 >>> Input Kanji is 100.00% Elementary School Kanji. nanq -ej 蜘蛛が狸と争い、酷い目に遭った >>> 入力した漢字は「28.57%」小学校で習う漢字。 *Targeting Kanji of a Specific Level* nanq -q 9 あの絵は特に気に入ってる。買おうかな・・・ どう思う？ >>> 絵 買 思