Emoji Charts

Unicode® Emoji Charts v5.0 — Beta

Main Emoji Page

For the current released version, see v4.0.

The following charts have been generated to illustrate various features of the emoji characters in Unicode. These are derived from the data files for UTS #51, Unicode Emoji, and the annotation and ordering data from the Unicode CLDR project. For a set of slides about emoji, see Emoji Slides.

These charts are not versioned. For any production usage, the source data files should be consulted. For column descriptions, see Chart Notation.

Characters and Sequences
Emoji Data Emoji characters and sequences for Emoji v5.0 — Beta.
Full Emoji Data Emoji characters and sequences for Emoji v5.0 — Beta, with images from major sources, dates, and keywords.
Emoji Recently Added Emoji recently added to Emoji v5.0 — Beta.
Emoji Candidates Characters accepted by the UTC as possible candidates for a future version of emoji.
Emoji ZWJ Sequences Recommended emoji zwj sequences for Emoji v5.0 — Beta.
Sort Order
Emoji Ordering The Emoji v5.0 — Beta characters and sequences in the recommended sort order, which groups like characters together; using CLDR data.
Emoji Versions When emoji characters were added to Unicode.
Emoji Versions & Sources When emoji characters were added to Unicode, including sources.
Emoji Presentation Sequences The emoji presentation sequences for Emoji v5.0 — Beta.
Text vs Emoji A summary view of which Emoji v5.0 — Beta characters have the default text style, and which have the default emoji style.
Emoji Default Style Values (html) Shows the default presentation style for each Emoji v5.0 — Beta character. Separate rows show the presentation with and without presentation selectors, where applicable.

For checking browser display, these use plain-text, not images.
Emoji Default Style Values (text)

Chart Notation

In most of the charts, hovering over an image shows the code point and name, and clicking on the image goes to the respective row in the Emoji Data chart. Emoji images without available skintone show a small swatch afterwards; those without available images are shown as ✘. Each image has the respective character as an “alt” value, so copying the image into plain text should (OS permitting) give the plain text character for that image.

Column Description
A line count, for reference.
Code The code point(s) for the emoji characters and sequences. Clicking on the code point puts a link to that row in the address bar. Candidates have reference numbers instead, such as X00000 — see Process and Timeline.
Apple, …, SB, Sample Images from the respective sources for comparison, listed below. Images for new characters or sequences are highlighted.
Abbr. Vendor
Sample Chosen for illustration, from available images.
Apple Apple
Goog. Google
Twtr Twitter
One EmojiOne
FBM Messenger (Facebook)
Wind. Windows
Sams. Samsung
GMail GMail*
SB SoftBank*
Columns marked with * show images used before incorporation into Unicode, provided for historical comparison. A ‘ᵈ’ marks sources with development preview images.
Sample Fallback Images to show what an emoji sequence should look like if not supported.
Browser The character, showing whatever image would be native for the browser.
CLDR Short Name The CLDR short name for the character or sequence. Short names vary by language, and are from the CLDR data. Values for different languages can be found via CLDR Character Annotations.
Date The year an emoji was added to Unicode. For sequences of emoji, the date is for the latest character. A superscript (if present) indicates the source of the character, using the characters from column L of Sources, or x for other sources not listed in that table.
Sources Compatibility sources listed in the Major Sources table in UTS #51, Unicode Emoji.
Keywords A list of informative English keywords. The keywords vary by language, and are from the CLDR data: values for different languages can be found via CLDR Character Annotations.
Count The number of emoji of a particular type.
Emoji A set of emoji characters or sequences, as images. When copied and pasted into text, they should appear as the underlying characters.