"NCC One Seven Oh One. No bloody A, B, C, or D."
– Montgomery Scott, 2369 ("Relics")
Enterprise-D nursery, 2365

The English alphabet (above) on the nursery wall

School alphabet

Letters on the schoolroom wall

An alphabet was a set of letters used for the writing of languages.

Omega was the last letter in the Greek alphabet. (VOY: "The Omega Directive")

In 2152, a crewmember asked Captain Archer for the name of the first Vulcan ambassador to Earth for her crossword puzzle, consisting of six letters, the last one being an "R". (ENT: "The Catwalk")

The musical notes on the Preservers obelisk on Amerind, when interpreted into tones, corresponded roughly to an alphabet. (TOS: "The Paradise Syndrome")

The alphabet of the English language was displayed on the wall of the nursery on the USS Enterprise-D. (TNG: "The Child")

After a Federation starship with a particular name and registry was phased out or destroyed, subsequent ships could have letters of the alphabet attached to the pre-existing registry. (TNG: "Relics")

After hearing Jean-Luc Picard call out to Q in 2364, Worf asked Tasha Yar what a Q was. She replied that it was a letter of the alphabet, at least to her knowledge. (TNG: "All Good Things...")

In 2367, in a game Geordi La Forge played with the computer of the Onizuka, it asked La Forge to list the resonances of the subquantum states associated with transitional relativity in twenty seconds, a task which he initially considered easy until the computer clarified that it was to be in alphabetical order. He made it up to four before time ran out, though he knew the final answer. (TNG: "The Mind's Eye")

An artifact, stolen by the crew of Baran's mercenary vessel from Calder II in 2370, had an alphabet and symbology much closer to early Vulcan language than the Romulan language according to Jean-Luc Picard. (TNG: "Gambit, Part II")

After Captain Picard had initiated the auto-destruct of the USS Enterprise-E in 2373, Beverly Crusher asked him if Starfleet would build a new Enterprise. Picard replied optimistically as there were "plenty of letters left in the alphabet". (Star Trek: First Contact)

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