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Online English To Kannada Typing

This section of our website hindityping.info is dedicated for free Online English to Kannada Typing. Here you can write in English and it will automatically get converted or transliterated into Kannada Language. Kannada is a Dravidian Language spoken by Kannada people of India mainly in the state of Karnataka. It is also one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. More than 44 million people worldwide are native speakers of Kannada.

For Example, if you type "Shubhodaya" in Kannada Conversion box it will be changed automatically to “ಶುಭೋದಯ” after pressing "space bar".

If you type " | " pipe (Shift + \ Key) in Kannada Conversion box it will give " । " .

Word & Character Suggestions

You can also change between Word Suggestions & Character Suggestions. In word suggestions mode you will get suggestion when you type whole word and release space bar but in character suggestions you will start getting suggestions the moment you start Kannada typing.

Save as Text & Doc File

You can also download whatever you have typed on your pc as a notepad text file or word document file by simply clicking the button below Kannada text area.

Send Via Gmail

Send Email in Kannada Instantly.

About Kannada Language

Around the year 450, Kannada writings begin to appear. Though references to a number of earlier works exist, the earliest Kannada literary text is from the ninth century. Although works by Lingayats from that time period have survived, Jains were the first recognised cultivators of Kannada literature. The first literary work in old Kannada is Shivakotiacharya's Vaddaradhana. The Kavirajamarga, attributed to the Rashtrakuta king Nripatunga Amoghavarsha, is one of the earliest existing Kannada writings. The champu style of composition was perfected in the tenth century. Pampa is known as the "Father of Kannada Poetry" since he was the master-pioneer of this art form.

Ponna and Ranna carried on the legendary tradition. Pampa, Ponna, and Ranna are known as the three gems, and their era is referred to as the "golden age." In the 12th century, Basaveswara revolutionised writing by developing the vacham sahitya or sharana sahitya. Pithy, simple and derived from ordinary life, the ‘sayings’ or vacham spoke up for the equality of men and dignity of labour. Simple vachana poems were used by the poets to convey their love to Shiva. These poems were spontaneous expressions of rhythmic, epigrammatical, satirical writing highlighting the futility of wealth, rituals, and book learning. The poets known as Vachanakaras include Basavanna, Allama Prabhu, Devara Dasimayya, Channabasava, and Kondaguli Kesiraja.

During the 14th-16th century, Kannada literature thrived under the Vijayanagara monarchs and their feudatories. Kumara Vyasa's Kannada Bharata is an exceptional work. Poetic compositions and saint biographies were produced by Jainas, Virashaivas, and Brahmins. The development of Yakshagana (a form of field play) in the 16th century is credited with giving birth to modern Kannada theatre. King Kanteerava Narasaraja Wodeyar II (1704-1714) and Mummadi Krishnaraja Wodeyar (1794-1868), a famous writer of the time who authored over 40 works, including the poetic romance Saugandika Parinaya, are linked to Yakshagana compositions. In saptapadi metre, King Chikka Devaraja Wodeyar (1673-1704) wrote Geetha Gopala, a well-known treatise on music.

It was the first Kannada-language text to spread the Vaishnava faith. Sarvajna, a mendicant and wandering Virashaiva poet known as the 'people's poet,' wrote didactic vachanas in tripadi metre that are among Kannada's most well-known works. The colonial period in India also influenced modern Kannada literature, with translations of Kannada works and dictionaries into European languages as well as other Indian languages, and vice versa, as well as European-style newspapers and magazines in Kannada. Interaction with European technology, such as new printing techniques, gave modern Kannada literature a boost in the nineteenth century.

Beginning in the early 1970s, a group of writers began to write anti-'Navya' books and stories. Navyottara was the name of this genre, which played a more socially responsible role. Poornachandra Tejaswi and Devanur Mahadeva were the authors of this style of literature. The emergence of the prose form to a position of dominance and expansion in dramatic literature has been a striking phenomenon in recent times. This pattern may be seen in Bandaya (rebellion) and Dalit literature, such as Mahadeva's Marikondavaru and Mudala Seemeli Kole Gile Ityadi.