- Star Wars: Episode VIII set pictures show off new aliens and sets
- What's interesting about these pictures is the writing on their helmets – which is in the Star Wars written language of Aurebesh – spells out “CBPD,” indicating it is a police force of some kind.
- The Comic and the Ping-Pong Champ
- “World Champ” is often emblazoned on his caps, including the one he wore during the lesson, though the words were written in Aurebesh, the alphabet used in “Star Wars.” (Mr. Friedlander had a tiny role in the most recent “Star Wars” film.
- Master your Aurebesh: Google Translate launches Star Wars' language support
- Ever wondered how to write, “May the Force be with you" in Galactic Basic? No problem! Ahead of the release of “Star Wars: The Force Awakens,” Google has started offering support for Aurebesh, the written language commonly used in the fictional universe.
- Google's latest Star Wars easter egg is Aurebesh support in Google Translate
- You can type any word in any supported language into the text box in Google Translate and instantly see it depicted in Aurebesh. You can also hit the Swap Languages button and see keys on your keyboard shown in Aurebesh. Whatever you type can then ...
- Star Wars' Aurebesh joins Google Translate
- According to Slash Gear's Chris Burns, “this set of letters works much like a standard 1:1 code, where each letter of our Alphabet has its own unique character in the Aurebesh.
Aurebesh is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Aurebesh books and related discussion.
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