Japanese web site for adult babies

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sissybaby34

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While doing a few internet searches i came across this site. Its all in Japanese but click around the the different links and you will find some excellent clothing.
http://www.omupan.com/
 

CookieMonstah

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I'll have to check this out later while on Google Chrome, it should be able to translate the pages, well at least enough to get the gist.
 

BoundCoder

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I find it interesting that the page names are in English.
 

CookieMonstah

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I find it interesting that the page names are in English.

I thought website links had to be in English because it's used globally so people can communicate, kind of like how every site uses http to communicate
 

Akastus

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I thought website links had to be in English because it's used globally so people can communicate, kind of like how every site uses http to communicate

No.... originally, URIs were limited to ASCII, and therefore had to use the Roman alphabet, which isn't limited to English per se. However, the Internationalised Resource Identifier has been around for about ten years, and that supports Unicode, which includes ideographs like Japanese Kanjii. So, it is an interesting question as to why it's in English. Possibly, the site is old enough that it predates IRI - the layout is pretty unsophisticated.
 

SakiKirisima

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To time the start of the Internet service in Japan, without being known practice of case and only ASCII the description of the URL, there were also people who make a website.For example, my classmates was also the same thing.Then after a while, when the convention of the Internet is gradually known little by little, now it is also used modern techniques.Now there are many in the blog service that can be used free of charge Japan, people are not able to struggle to create homemade website.
 

Tyger

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Too bad the side bar doesn't translate, I'm assuming it is an image for the buttons.
 
D

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Too bad the side bar doesn't translate, I'm assuming it is an image for the buttons.

Yep..! Though you can hover over them to see what they point to. (Look at the bottom left of your screen)

The links are largely English, though some are romanized Japanese. For example, there is a link to "Omutsu", which is Japanese for "Diaper".
 

Little2Roo

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No.... originally, URIs were limited to ASCII, and therefore had to use the Roman alphabet, which isn't limited to English per se. However, the Internationalised Resource Identifier has been around for about ten years, and that supports Unicode, which includes ideographs like Japanese Kanjii.

How do you know this Sh--?!

:D
 

Akastus

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How do you know this Sh--?!

:D

Above average interest in computers. But you can work it out from first principles. The PC, the Internet and the World Wide Web were all created in the West, and spread East, so it's entirely predictable that they would start out supporting only Western character sets, and that Eastern ones would eventually be added, once there was enough demand for them.

If you're at all familiar with just how many different characters there are in written Chinese and Japanese, you can understand why it took a while before the full character sets were supported.
 
D

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Above average interest in computers. But you can work it out from first principles. The PC, the Internet and the World Wide Web were all created in the West, and spread East, so it's entirely predictable that they would start out supporting only Western character sets, and that Eastern ones would eventually be added, once there was enough demand for them.

If you're at all familiar with just how many different characters there are in written Chinese and Japanese, you can understand why it took a while before the full character sets were supported.

To add to this, characters used to be limited to a single byte, so that meant there could only be 255 unique ones.
Japanese has four "alphabets", two of them have around fifty characters, one of them is English lettering, and the last is some ~4000 Kanji.

There was no way that was going to fit without creating new standards. So they did just that--and now there are a ton of them, but they are all a hassle to use compared to the original 255, so those are still widely used.

That's good for us because it makes navigating Japanese sites without knowing Japanese reasonably easy because you can just hover over links to see what they point to...like in the attached screenshot. (Also why aren't inline images a thing here?)
 

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Akastus

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To add to this, characters used to be limited to a single byte, so that meant there could only be 255 unique ones.
Japanese has four "alphabets", two of them have around fifty characters, one of them is English lettering, and the last is some ~4000 Kanji.

There was no way that was going to fit without creating new standards. So they did just that--and now there are a ton of them, but they are all a hassle to use compared to the original 255, so those are still widely used.

How DO you enter Kanji into a computer anyway? The only way I can imagine is either manually selecting them with a mouse, or using some form of OCR or stylus, both of which are cumbersome. A keyboard would be out of the question unless you restricted yourself to a tiny subset of the available characters (or it was gigantic).
 
D

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You actually do use a keyboard. A plain 'ol English one, even..!

Japanese can be written with English lettering because most kana are just a consonant followed by a vowel.
For example, with "Sake", "さ" is "Sa" and "け" is "Ke", so the word "Sake" is "さけ".
If you wanted to type those two kana, you would just choose a Hiragana input method, and type "sake".

Kanji sounds are just combinations of Hiragana sounds, so you just type the Hiragana one after the other, and then use arrow keys to select the Kanji you want.

That's two of their four alphabets, their other two are "Romaji", which are the English letters themselves (Which is why a Japanese person would understand the keyboard), and Katakana, which has the same sounds as Hiragana, so you would just select that alphabet and type it like Hiragana.
 

blablafreckenlover

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It always seemed to em that Japan has a larger than normal market of AB stuff. I can't tell if it's because there are more AB's there or its because Japan is more accepting of fetishes but it brings me back to my younger days where it seemed like Japan got everything cool you know cept for freedom _murica_cant_hear_you_over_their_freedom__by_destinysreward-d8flm4d.jpg
 
D

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I can't tell if it's because there are more AB's there or its because Japan is more accepting of fetishes
Oh, definitely the latter. People are way less embarrassed about liking weird things overall it seems.

It's not uncommon for people that have kinks to make their own independent manga or fiction, and then sell them publicly at stands at conventions. This includes diaper stuff.
They are often open enough that people that visit Japan will sometimes come across them, take pictures of these things, and make yet another "WTF Japan" post somewhere.

I think it's awesome. I wish North America was more like that. The best you can find here are fetish parties that you need to specifically hunt down.

I like the capitalized apostrophe. :p
 
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