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  • ASL Fingerspelling Alphabet

    Fingerspelling is a way of spelling words using hand movements. The fingerspelling manual alphabet is used in sign language to spell out names of people and places for which there is not a sign. Fingerspelling can also be used to spell words for signs that the signer does not know the sign for, or to clarify a sign that is not known by the person reading the signer. Fingerspelling signs are often also incorporated into other ASL signs.

    American Sign Language (ASL) uses the one-handed alphabet however some other sign languages use the two-handed alphabet.


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    ASL 1 Handed Fingerspelling Alphabet


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  • Posts

    • Just start now, and see how it changes over time, as you learn ASL, trying to be perfect now only slows you down.
    • Hello! I'm sorry if this is not the right forum for this question. I wasn't sure where it would go best! I am an artist currently working on a comic. One of the characters is not deaf but rather is unable to speak, and he communicates via sign language. Because a comic is a visual but non-moving medium, I'm trying to figure out the best way to show this. My thoughts right now is to do a couple of panels of him signing main ideas and providing a text translation, since I know it would be imp
    • Hi All! I sell pre-made and custom ASL stickers on Etsy and Fiver! These stickers are great for gifts or personal use! They work for water bottles, laptops, journals, or wherever you like to stick your stickers! Below are the links to both platforms and I have attached a few samples!   Etsy: https://www.etsy.com/shop/aestheticartwithlove?coupon=FORUM5 Fiver: https://www.fiverr.com/share/ERGDoK   Use the code FORUM5 for $5 off for coming from the forum!!
    • There are a few youtube channels that are more obscure that can help, especially "Read with ASL" google it with the word youtube appended.  Others are at a more intermediate level, like "IntermediateASL", "ASLInteractive", and of course Bill Vicars.  Talk to Deaf people in your city for both advice and connections.  Go to your community college and ask to talk to an ASL teacher, and tell them about everything.  Find a Deaf club/group in your city, but in-person is much better, especially if they
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