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Number, having it up my watch

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Number, having it up my watch

Firstly, this app has been specially created with people who not only are big fan of Apple Watch but also plan to visit Japan or are interested in Japanese-number or Kanji-number letters in particular.

Secondly, if you dropped by a Japanese-style restaurant in Japan, such as Izakaya (Japanese-style pub), Ryo-tei (Japanese restaurant), buckwheat noodle restaurant, you would probably see some prices on a menu that is written in Kanji number or Japanese-number letters. Then, this app would come in hoping to help you to read how much it is naturally. The app covers some letters of number, such as [one] to [ten], [hundred], [thousand], which are basic Japanese-number or Kanji-number letters, and shows how to read and write.

Thirdly, there are two ways to learn Japanese-number or Kanji-number letters on the app. The one is using [Number List] button, on which you can choose one of Number letters from the list. The other is using [Find Number] button, on which you can set a number between 1-digit and 4-digit, then you can make sure how to write the number you set using Japanese-number letters. As you use the app, you would probably notice to associate Japanese-number or Kanji-number letters from one to ten with English numbers from one to ten respectively though; there is not any Japanese-number or Kanji-number letters associating with eleven, for example. So, if you wanted to write eleven in Japanese-number letters, you should use two letters [ten] and [one], because you could describe eleven saying ten plus one. Following this rule, 21 is written in Japanese-number letters using [two], [ten] and [one], because two times ten plus one is 21.

Lastly, I would like you to feel like having a bit of Japanese-number letters up your Apple Watch, as the saying goes, "have something up one's sleeve."
Hajime Sasaki