As missionaries have gone to China over the centuries to proclaim the gospel. Learning the script as an adult can sometimes involve breaking the symbols down into their components to remember them more easily. In doing so, some missionaries have found some curiosities in the characters that seemed to point to things found in the first eleven chapters of Genesis.
Indeed, if the Bible is true, the creation of languages and the spreading of mankind over the face of the earth began at the Tower of Babel. All of those people at that time would have had a common history that included the accounts found in Genesis 1-11. (The account of the Tower of Babel occurs in Genesis 11.)
Ethel Nelson has written a few books on this, the last and best of which is entitled God's Promise to the Chinese.
The word for create is interesting, combining the characters for speak, dust, life, and walk. Genesis records that God "spoke" things into existence and specifically formed man from the dust of the earth and breathed into him the breath of life.
Then the Lord God formed man of dust from the ground, and breathed into his nostrils the breath of life; and man became a living being. Genesis 2:7 NAS
The word for covet or desire is the combination of two symbols (or three): two trees and a woman. This references the account in Genesis 3. There were two trees, one of which was forbidden.
When the woman saw that the fruit of the tree was good for food and pleasing to the eye, and also desirable for gaining wisdom she took some and ate it. She also gave some to her husband. Genesis 3:6 NIV
The word "forbidden" is also interesting, being the combination the characters for two trees adn God.
The word boat is the combination of three other characters: the number eight, person, and vessel. So, the boat character is "an eight person vessel". Of course, Noah's ark was populated by him and his wife, his three sons and their three wives. Thus, the first and only boat recorded in Genesis 1-11 was "an eight person vessel".
In God's Promise to the Chinese many more characters are examined. A few characters can be explained away, but after seeing dozens of characters that so closely reflect the Genesis account, it is much more plausible to conclude that the author of the Chinese script was likely quite familiar with the Genesis account.
As a note, Nelson's latest work analyzes the oldest known script.