Kate Middleton, Meghan Markle, Queen Elizabeth, and the other members of the royal family have been transformed into colorful and hilarious emojis. MeghanMoji and KateMoji were launched this past weekend.

On the MeghanMoji website, it is revealed that the emojis were created out of pure adoration and love for the Duchess of Sussex. In one of the emojis, Markle is seemingly whispering something in the Queen’s ear, and the latter couldn’t stop laughing.

Another emoji was inspired by Prince Harry and Markle’s royal wedding on May 19, 2018. One emoji gives royal fans an idea of how the Duke and Duchess of Sussex look like while practicing yoga at home.

Other Markle emojis show the “Suits” alum with her favorite glass of wine, her adorable dog Guy, who is wearing a Union Jack sweater, and Markle with her growing baby bump.

The KateMoji, on the other hand, features the Duchess of Cambridge in a mint-colored face mask with her beautiful tiara. Another emoji shows her and Prince William at a royal engagement.

Another emoji of Middleton shows her holding a camera over her face since photography is one of her passions. And of course, Prince George and Princess Charlotte also have their own emojis.

Prince George is wearing a robe with the letter “G” on it and matching pajamas in his emoji. Princess Charlotte, on the other hand, is sticking her tongue out. The emojis captured some of the royals’ most memorable moments in public.

According to the KateMoji website, the emojis that they created of the Duchess of Cambridge, Prince William, and two of their three children celebrate the iconic and everyday moments that they love about the Cambridges.

MeghanMoji and KateMoji are now available on the Apple Store and Google Play, and they cost less than $2 each. The two emoji brands aren’t the only ones dedicated to the royal family. In the past, a slew of emojis to commemorate Prince Harry and Markle’s wedding was also released.

Kate Middleton and Meghan Markle
Pictured: Markle and Middleton after attending the Commonwealth Service at Westminster Abbey on March 11, 2019 in London. Getty Images/Kirsty Wigglesworth