If you're an average internet user, you might be wondering how to type letter 'enye' or letter ñ in your keyboard.
You may find it difficult to memorize the keyboard characters to press in order to create a letter 'enye' or ñ.

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That's why I want to show you here the guide on how to do that.
In case you forgot, this will be the page you are going to refer on how to type the letter 'enye' or letter ñ.Typing the letter 'enye' or ñ differs by capitalization and operating system. Here are the shortcut keys of letter ñ (enye).

How to Type the letter 'enye' (ñ) in Windows?

To create a small letter ñ, hold the Alt key in your keyboard while pressing 164 or Nürnberg0241:
  • Alt + 164 = ñ
  • Alt + 0241 = ñ
To create a big or capital letter Ñ, hold the Alt key in your keyboard while pressing 165 or 0209:
  • Alt + 165 = Ñ
  • Alt + 0209 = Ñ

How to Type the letter 'enye (ñ) in Ubuntu or Linux?

  • Go to System -> Preferences -> Keyboard and change the Compose key to something you don’t use like your right windows key.
  • Then you can type:
    Compose key n ~ to get ñ
    Compose key e ‘ to get é

How to Create Letter Enye ñ The Easy Way?

This is the easiest way in making letter ñ even without a keyboard.
Just copy the letter enye below and paste it wherever you want. Highlight the letter and copy. The letters are in different sizes (small to bigger ones). Choose whatever suits your need.

How to create a ñ letter in a laptop without a NumPad (numeric pad)?

Use the built-in Character Map of your Windows operating system. You can find the Character Map by going to Start button --> All Program --> Accessories --> System Tools --> Character Map. Take a look at the screenshot below:
In the Character Map, click the letter enye (ñ) and copy it.

About the Letter ñ

Ñ is Spanish letter. That wavy or curly line at the top of Ñ is called 'tilde' or 'virgulilla' in Spanish. It became part of the Spanish Alphabet in the 18th century.
Tickle your friends and family with this fun computer trick. Share this post to them and let them see the magic in creating letter enye (ñ).
A Mikoshi-nyūdō, specifically a Miage-nyūdō, as portrayed by Toriyama

Toriyama Sekien (鳥山 石燕, 1712 – September 22, 1788) is the pen-name of Sano Toyofusa, an 18th-century scholar, kyōka poet, and ukiyo-e artist of Japanese folklore. Born to a family of high-ranking servants to the Tokugawa shogunate, he was trained by Kanō school artists Kanō Gyokuen and Kanō Chikanobu, although he was never officially recognized as a Kanō school painter.[1]

Art career[edit]

After retiring from service to the shogunate, he became a teacher to numerous apprentices in poetry and painting. He was among the first to apply Kanō techniques to ukiyo-e printmaking, inventing key new techniques along the way, such as fuki-bokashi, which allowed for replicating color gradations.[2] Most famously, he was the teacher of Kitagawa Utamaro and Utagawa Toyoharu.[3]

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Sekien is best known for his mass-produced illustrated books of yōkai that had appeared in Hyakki Yagyō monster parade scrolls. The first book proved popular enough to spawn three sequels, the last of which features yōkai mainly out of Sekien's imagination. Although sometimes described as a 'demonologist,' his work is better described as a literary parody of encyclopedias such as the Japanese Wakan Sansai Zue or the Chinese Classic of Mountains and Seas, which were popular in Japan at the time.[4] His portrayals of these creatures from folklore essentially established their visual portrayals in the public's mind and deeply inspired other Japanese artists in his own and later eras, including ukiyo-e artists Tsukioka Yoshitoshi, Kawanabe Kyōsai, and manga artist Mizuki Shigeru.[5]

Notable works[edit]

  • Toriyamabiko (鳥山彦, published in 1773)
  • Sekien's Picture Album (石燕画譜, published in 1774)
  • The Illustrated Demon Horde's Night Parade (画図百鬼夜行, published in 1776)
  • The Illustrated Demon Horde from Past and Present, Continued (今昔画図続百鬼, published in 1779)
  • More of the Demon Horde from Past and Present (今昔百鬼拾遺, published in 1780)
  • A Horde of Haunted Housewares (画図百鬼徒然袋, published in 1784)


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  1. ^Davis, Julie (2015). Partners in Print: Artistic Collaboration and the Ukiyo-e Market. University of Hawaii Press. p. 25. ISBN978-0-8248-3938-3.
  2. ^Davis, Julie (2007). Utamaro and the Spectacle of Beauty. University of Hawaii Press. p. 33. ISBN978-0-8248-3199-8.
  3. ^Yoda, Hiroko; Alt, Matt (2017). Japandemonium Illustrated: The Yokai Encyclopedias of Toriyama Sekien. Dover Publications. p. vii. ISBN978-0-4868-0035-6.
  4. ^Yoda, Hiroko; Alt, Matt (2017). Japandemonium Illustrated: The Yokai Encyclopedias of Toriyama Sekien. Dover Publications. pp. viii–ix. ISBN978-0-4868-0035-6.
  5. ^Yoda, Hiroko; Alt, Matt (2017). Japandemonium Illustrated: The Yokai Encyclopedias of Toriyama Sekien. Dover Publications. p. ix. ISBN978-0-4868-0035-6.

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External links[edit]

  • Toriyamabiko, a copy of his first book, in the collection of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
  • Bridge of dreams: the Mary Griggs Burke collection of Japanese art, a catalog from The Metropolitan Museum of Art Libraries (fully available online as PDF), which contains material on Toriyama Sekien (see index)
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Toriyama Sekien.


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