How Will It Look on Different Devices?
*Google includes Android and often Slack.
Time needed: 1 minute.
How to copy and paste the Flag of Denmark Emoji to any device.
- Copy the Danish Flag Emoji
Go to flagemoji.com and press the copy button (above). This works on any device.
- Paste the Emoji
Go to your email/iMessage/SMS texting service/document and paste the emoji.
For mobile devices
— double-tap or tap-hold, then paste should appear. Tap it.
For desktop and laptops on Apple devices
— command-P / ⌘-P
For desktop and laptops on Windows devices
Flag emojis are unicode symbols, like any other letter or number on your keyboard. This means you can copy and paste the emoji itself into your code, whatever the language (click the button above).
They actually count as two characters: the two-letter country code (the ISO international standard). The unicode and shortcode both represent country data which devices can interpret and display the emoji.
Emoji shortcodes are used on some platforms as a way for users to type in emojis from the keyboard. If you type the emoji shortcode on Github or Slack, the emoji will appear.
*The official name of the emoji is only the country name, not ‘Denmark Flag’, for example.
The flag of Denmark is red with a white cross that extends to the edges of the flag. The vertical part of the cross is shifted to the hoist side. The banner is referred to as the Dannebrog (Danish flag). The best known origin of the flag is a legend that the banner fell from the sky during a 13th century battle. Caught by the Danish king before it ever touched the earth, this heavenly talisman inspired the royal army to victory. In actuality, the flag may derive from a crusade banner or ensign.
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|Title||Der er et yndigt land (There is a Lovely Country); “Kong Christian” (King Christian)|
|Composer||Adam Gottlob Oehlenschlager / Hans Ernst Kroyer; Johannes Ewald|
Denmark peacefully became a parliamentary constitutional monarchy on June 5, 1849.
Explanations of the origin of the flag design vary, but the best known is a legend that the banner fell from the sky during an early 13th century battle. As the tale goes, it was caught up by the Danish king before it ever touched the earth, and this heavenly talisman inspired the royal army to victory. In actuality, the flag may derive from a crusade banner or ensign.
Denmark’s flag (known as the Dannebrog) is the oldest European flag, officially adopted in 1625.
Denmark’s is governed by Parliamentary Constitutional Monarchy.
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