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OK, for those who don't know what Rovás is, this thread is not for you but anyway, Rovás is to Hungarians what Glagolitic is to us Slavs.
The Carpathian Basin Rovas script, or Kárpát-medencei rovás in Hungarian, was used in the Carpathian Basin between about the 7th and 11th centuries. Most of the inscriptions are in Hungarian, but some were in Onogur, As-Alan, Slavic or Eurasian Avar.I can't find them anywhere online.
Figure 2-8: The photograph of the No. 6 jug and the inscriptions on its bottom from the 9th-10th centuriesOK. That's one word. At least something.
The transcription of (ROVÁS INSCRIPTION) is /sïu̯-syrim/, its translation is ‘filtered water/cleaned water’ from Onogur. The transcription of (ROVÁS INSCRIPTION) is /βizi/; its meaning is ‘water’ in Hungarian. Between the two inscriptions there is a symbol that can be presented with (ROVÁS INSCRIPTION) WORD SEPARATOR VERTICAL BAR. The transcription of (ROVÁS INSCRIPTION) is /vodojɔ̃/ ‘with water’ in Slavic. The fourth expression (ROVÁS INSCRIPTION) is in As or Alan language, its transcription is /dan(u)/ ‘water’.
The writing system is generally known as rovásírás, székely rovásírás, and székely-magyar írás (or simply rovás 'notch, score').
Before, the Slavs did not have their own books, but read and divined by means of strokes and incisions, being pagan. Having become Christian, they had to make do with the use of Roman and Greek letters without order [unsystematically], but how can one write [Slavic] well with Greek letters... and thus it was for many years.It's highly possible that Chernorizets Hrabar meant Rovás as one of the writing systems by "strokes and incisions".
- Chernorizets Hrabar, 9th century