NB: The stroke order of each and every radical will be individually checked in several books before we approve them by marking them with a little tick (✓). If there is the slightest doubt, the radical will not be approved.
Thus, our work should be 98–99% dependable, whilst many people's minds (and even many books) contain a hodgepodge of information from ROC, PRC, and Japanese standards. Most books fail to deal with these issues because most of them are made in and aimed at a single region, and/or rely on the authors' personal practice regarding stroke order.
Here, we do better than them.
Progress pages 
- Historical styles
- Stroke order
Useful project sub-pages 
Table of simple strokes
of Chinese name
|Basic strokes (See also unicode.org)
||Flick up and rightwards
||Falling rightwards (fattening at the bottom)
||Falling leftwards (with slight curve)
||Usually 90° turn
||Appended to other strokes
||Usually concave on the left
||Usually concave on the right
Using these "basic strokes", we can build complex strokes, such as: 乚 = shùwāngóu => SWG
Then, using "-", we can explain one caracter, such as: 九 => piě-hēngzhéwāngōu => P-HZWG.
Naming and Other Notes 
|Images showing stroke order
|楷书 kǎishū Row of grey chars
|楷书 kǎishū Graduated from black to red
|楷书 kǎishū Animated calligraphy
|楷书 kǎishū Animated by Stroke
|Images showing ancient characters
||none (font avalable)
Do not use “m”, “t”, or “j” freely in file name. We use them such : "m" for "modern", "t" for "traditional", "j" for Japanese, etc. <ed>