Serbian – National transliteration system

Commercial links

Serbian virtual keyboard

The Serbian virtual keyboard allows you to enter characters with a click of your mouse. There’s no need to change your keyboard layout anymore. The transliteration of each supported character is displayed on the right side of the character. You can then directly transliterate your text from one script to the other according to the selected transliteration system.

Language overview

The Serbian language (Српски in Cyrillic, Srpski in Latin alphabet) is a South Slavic language from the Indo-European family. Official language in Serbia, it is co-official in Bosnia and Herzegovina (with Bosnian and Croatian), and counts about 7 million speakers.

Transliteration system: national

The Serbian Cyrillic alphabet is the official and traditional alphabet used to write the Serbian language. It is an adaptation of the Cyrillic alphabet for the Serbian language, and was developed in 1818 by Serbian linguist Vuk Karadžić. The alphabet was officially adopted in 1868. A corresponding Serbian Latin script is also used to write the language, although it lacks certain phonetic properties, namely the one sound, one letter system.


Complete Serbian: A Teach Yourself Guide Complete Serbian: A Teach Yourself Guide
by , editors McGraw-Hill (2011)

Simplified Grammar of the Serbian Language Simplified Grammar of the Serbian Language
by , editors BiblioBazaar (2009)

Serbian-English/English-Serbian Dictionary & Phrasebook Serbian-English/English-Serbian Dictionary & Phrasebook
by , editors Hippocrene Books (2004)

Introduction to the Croatian and Serbian Language Introduction to the Croatian and Serbian Language
by , editors Pennsylvania State University Press (1995)

Serbian links

Other supported languages

The other supported languages are: Abkhaz, Adyghe, Altai, Armenian (eastern, classical), Armenian (western), Azerbaijani (Azeri), Bashkir, Belarusian, Bulgarian, Carrier, Cherokee, Chuvash, Erzya, Georgian, Greek, Ingush, Inuktitut, Japanese, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Macedonian, Moldovan, Old Church Slavonic, Ossetian, Russian, Tamazight, Tigrinya, Udmurt, Ukrainian, Vai, and Yakut.