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In modern forms of the alphabet, as in the case of Yiddish and to some extent Modern Hebrew, vowels may be indicated.
Today, the trend is toward full spelling with the weak letters acting as true vowels.
The present "Jewish script" or "square script" to write Hebrew, on the contrary, is a stylized form of the Aramaic alphabet and was known by Jewish sages as the Ashuri alphabet (lit.
"Assyrian"), since its origins were alleged to be from Assyria.
tav each had two sounds: one hard (plosive), and one soft (fricative), depending on the position of the letter and other factors.
After the fall of the Persian Empire in 330 BCE, Jews used both scripts before settling on the square Assyrian form.
These points are normally used only for special purposes, such as Biblical books intended for study, in poetry or when teaching the language to children.
The Tiberian system also includes a set of cantillation marks, called "trope", used to indicate how scriptural passages should be chanted in synagogue recitations of scripture (although these marks do not appear in the scrolls).
There is a trend in modern Modern Hebrew toward the use of matres lectionis to indicate vowels that have traditionally gone unwritten, a practice known as "full spelling".
The Yiddish alphabet, a modified version of the Hebrew alphabet used to write Yiddish, is a true alphabet, with all vowels rendered in the spelling, except in the case of inherited Hebrew words, which typically retain their Hebrew spellings.
When used to write Yiddish, vowels are indicated, using certain letters, either with or without niqqud-diacritics (e.g., respectively: "אָ", "יִ" or "י", "ע"), except for Hebrew words, which in Yiddish are written in their Hebrew spelling.