Do you know that we have many different ways of creating Kanji characters?
The first thing worth mentioning is that Kanji's arrangement of composition follows the principles known as the "stroke sequence" of Kanji's characters and the simple rule states: "Start from left to right, from top to base.
You can find many Japanese language lectures by searching over the internet.
Image source: Google
Second, there are different stroke orders because there are different states using kanji. As an example, although Japanese kanji initially came from Chinese kanji, some kanji that are of exactly the same meaning, are variously and interestingly composed, some all having different stroke sequences with similar motifs.
And many other specific methods employed by Taiwan and Korea. When we compare these different writing approaches, we cannot say that one is right and one is wrong, because in every way it depends on its language. This may actually be a topic for a different guide.
Let's take an example today. Here is:
Primarily we should compose the revolutionary "water" from the left, remembering the ruler 'top to bottom, then left-right'. Then we proceed to the right. On the ideal part, we construct the peak phase, based on our rule. The line is the original and vertical set and is first left and best.
In fact, I have kept something as plain. There is a quick write method, which appears to be complex, but represents the entire stroke sequence. Calligraphy is what I will talk about in some of the upcoming posts.