(Table 15)

15.1. A list of the braille equivalents of all the ornaments usually found in print editions is given under (A), (B) and (C) in Table 15. Each of these signs is placed immediately before the note to which it applies and no special octave mark is required for such notes.

15.2. Unless a bar line intervenes, short appoggiaturas should always be written in the same line as the notes which they embellish. When such notes have intervals, the sign for short appoggiatura applies to both note and interval. (See Example 15.2.2-1 below.)

15.2.1. In a passage containing short appoggiaturas in which doubling of any kind is used, the doubling remains constant throughout unless the appoggiaturas are not affected by the doubling, in which case the doubling must be broken. Thus in (a) below, the thirds continue throughout the whole passage, and in (b) they stop before the appoggiatura.
Example 15.2.1-1.

.>'5.D)++!J'Y .Z).FE+
5.EY+)%++D'Z .&YGF+<K

15.2.2. All the signs under (B) and (C) in Table 15 can be used for intervals as well as for written notes, and when these signs apply to both note and interval they must be marked before each.

Example 15.2.2-1.
.>'6.&6++5Z5& .O+<K

15.3. In a series of four or more notes with trills, the trill sign may be doubled as long as the print symbol itself is not altered by an accidental.

15.3.1. When notes printed with these signs are fingered, the fingering is given immediately after the note or interval affected.
Example 15.3.1-1.
.>'6"RL1L+5%=5(.?0W+ %,4"[1LBL+"

(See also the slur mentioned in Par. 12.9)

15.4. With regard to the unusual ornaments given under Table 15 (D), and Table 19 (B) the print symbols are very variable in character, and a note describing their nature should always be included in any braille transcription in which they are used. (See Paragraph 26.39 and Example 26.39-1)