In music, flat, or bemolle (Italian: “soft B”) means “lower in pitch”. In music notation, the flat symbol, derived from a stylised lowercase “b”, lowers a note by a half step. Intonation or tuning is said to be flat when it is below the true pitch. Flat accidentals are used in the key signatures of F major/D minor, B-flat major/G minor, E-flat major/C minor, A-flat major/F minor, D-flat major/B-flat minor, and the less frequently used keys of G-flat major/E-flat minor, C-flat major/A-flat minor. The order of flats in the key signatures of music notation, following the circle of fifths, is B, E, A, D, G, C, and F. A mnemonic for this is: Before Eating A Doughnut Get Coffee First. The Unicode character ♭ (U+266D) can be found in the block Miscellaneous Symbols; its HTML entity is ♭. Under twelve tone equal temperament, C-flat for instance is the same as, or enharmonically equivalent to, B-natural (B), and G-flat is the same as F-sharp (F). In any other tuning system, such enharmonic equivalences in general do not exist. To allow extended just intonation, composer Ben Johnston uses a sharp as an accidental to indicate a note is raised 70.6 cents (ratio 25:24), and a flat to indicate a note is lowered 70.6 cents. Double flats also exist, which look like (similar to two flats, ) and lower a note by two semitones, or a whole step. Less often (for instance in microtonal music notation) one will encounter half, or three-quarter, or otherwise altered flats. The Unicode character (U+1D12B) in the Musical Symbols block represents the double-flat sign. Although very uncommon and only used in modern classical music, a triple flat () can sometimes be found. It lowers a note three semitones. A half flat, indicating the use of quarter tones, may be marked with various symbols including a flat with a slash () or a reversed flat sign (). A three-quarter flat, or sesquiflat, is represented by a half flat and a regular flat ().