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From Tumbler Bay in South Carolina
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About SororityTumblers.com

Our store is located in North Myrtle Beach at Barefoot Landing. We specialize in insulated tumbler and cups. We have sorority tumblers, collegiate tumblers, personalized tumblers, 6 styles of tumblers with initials, freezer mugs and pilsners, colored glasses, high ball glasses/tumblers, and many styles and sizes of insulated drink ware.

We are a family owned business since 2008. Originally set up as Carolina Tumbler, LLC out of Wake Forest, N.C., we quickly started selling sorority tumblers in the store and at shows and fairs. In addition to sororitytumblers.com, we operate a retail store in North Myrtle Beach, South Carolina called Tumbler Bay and travel to shows, festivals, and fairs. As a family owned business, we understand the importance of your business and customer service.

We offer not only sorority tumblers, but a complete line of insulated tumblers with hundreds of designs, including clear. We do corporate, custom, local and private schools, and personalized designs. We sell Signature USA tumblers. Signature USA been around for over 25 years and make their tumblers here in the USA guarantee them for life. In our opinion, Signature USA tumblers are far superior to any other brand on the market.

Normal glass sweats with ice, shatters if dropped, is not conducive to hot beverages, and has no guarantee. Signature USA tumblers do not sweat like a glass, will not shatter, will not be hot on outside with hot liquid, and carry a lifetime warranty!

Our contact information is:

SororityTumblers.com dba Tumbler Bay
4910-D Hwy 17S
N. Myrtle Beach, SC 29582
(888) 601-4719

 

About Signature Tumblers

SIGNATURE TUMBLERS have been around for about 25 years. They are made in the USA, guaranteed for life, dishwasher safe, microwave safe, and reduce condensation.

 

List of All Sororities & Greek Letters

 

Letters of the Greek Alphabet

Α α alpha [a] [aː] [a]
Β β beta [b] [v]
Γ γ gamma [ɡ] [ɣ]
Δ δ delta [d] [ð]
Ε ε epsilon [e] [e]
Ζ ζ zeta [zd] [z]
Η η eta [ɛː] [i]
Θ θ theta [tʰ] [θ]

Ι ι iota [i] [iː] [i]
Κ κ kappa [k] [k]
Λ λ lambda [l] [l]
Μ μ mu [m] [m]
Ν ν nu [n] [n]
Ξ ξ xi [ks] [ks]
Ο ο omicron [o] [o]
Π π pi [p] [p]

Ρ ρ rho [r] [r]
Σ σς sigma [s] [s]
Τ τ tau [t] [t]
Υ υ upsilon [y] [yː] [i]
Φ φ phi [pʰ] [f]
Χ χ chi [kʰ] [x]
Ψ ψ psi [ps] [ps]
Ω ω omega [ɔː] [o]

History of the Greek Alphabet

The Greek alphabet emerged in the late 9th century BC or early 8th century BC Another, unrelated writing system, Linear B, had been in use to write the Greek language during the earlier Mycenean period, but the two systems are separated from each other by a hiatus of several centuries, the so-called Greek Dark Ages. The Greeks adopted the alphabet from the earlier Phoenician alphabet, a member of the family of closely related West Semitic scripts. The most notable change made in adapting the Phoenician system to Greek was the introduction of vowel letters. According to a definition used by some modern authors, this feature makes Greek the first "alphabet" in the narrow sense, as distinguished from the purely consonantal alphabets of the Semitic type, which according to this terminology are called "abjads".

Greek initially took over all of the 22 letters of Phoenician. Five of them were reassigned to denote vowel sounds: the glide consonants /j/ (yodh) and /w/ (waw) were used for [i] (Ι, iota) and [u] (Υ, upsilon) respectively; the glottal stop consonant /ʔ/ ('aleph) was used for [a] (Α, alpha); the pharyngeal /ʕ/ (ʿayin) was turned into [o] (Ο, omicron); and the letter for /h/ (he) was turned into [e] (Ε, epsilon). A doublet of waw was also borrowed as a consonant for [w] (Ϝ, digamma). In addition, the Phoenician letter for the emphatic glottal /ħ/ (heth) was borrowed in two different functions by different dialects of Greek: as a letter for /h/ (Η, heta) by those dialects that had such a sound, and as an additional vowel letter for the long /ɛː/ (Η, eta) by those dialects that lacked the consonant. Eventually, a seventh vowel letter for the long /ɔː/ (Ω, omega) was introduced.

Greek also introduced three new consonant letters for its aspirated plosive sounds and consonant clusters: Φ (phi) for /pʰ/, Χ (chi) for /kʰ/ and Ψ (psi) for /ps/. In western Greek variants, Χ was instead used for /ks/ and Ψ for /kʰ/ The origin of these letters is a matter of some debate.

 

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ΑΧΩΑΔΠΑΓΔΑΕΦΑΟΠΑΦΑΣΑΑΣΤΑΞΔ
ΓΦΒΓΣΣΔΔΔΔΓΔΖΔΦΕΖΤΑΘΦΑΚΑΘ
ΚΔΚΚΓΠΒΦΣΔΤΣΚΣΣΣΦΜΦΣΣΧΩ

ΑΧΩ Alpha Chi Omega
ΑΔΠ Alpha Delta Pi
ΑΓΔ Alpha Gamma Delta
ΑΕΦ Alpha Epsilon Phi
ΑΟΠ Alpha Omicron Pi*
ΑΦ Alpha Phi
ΑΣΑ Alpha Sigma Alpha
ΑΣΤ Alpha Sigma Tau
ΑΞΔ Alpha Xi Delta

ΓΦΒ Gamma Phi Beta
ΓΣΣ Gamma Sigma Sigma*
ΔΔΔ Delta Delta Delta
ΔΓ Delta Gamma
ΔΦΕ Delta Phi Epsilon
ΔΖ Delta Zeta
ΖΤΑ Zeta Tau Alpha
ΘΦΑ Theta Phi Alpha
ΚΑΘ Kappa Alpha Theta

ΚΔ Kappa Delta
ΚΚΓ Kappa Kappa Gamma
ΠΒΦ Pi Beta Phi
ΣΔΤ Sigma Delta Tau
ΣΚ Sigma Kappa
ΣΣΣ Sigma Sigma Sigma
ΦΜ Phi Mu
ΦΣΣ Phi Sigma Sigma
ΧΩ Chi Omega

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