What Slavic languages use the Latin alphabet?
a few, including:
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Absolutely not. Each one has a different amount of letters. English uses the Latin alphabet. Hawaiian has a 12 letter alphabet and so on. Some languages such as Russian, Hebrew, Arabic use alphabets with different characters from the Latin alphabet.
No, they speak Portuguese, which evolved from Latin. The Slavic languages (Russian, Ukrainian, Polish, Czech, Serbo-Croatian, etc.) are spoken in central Europe, eastern Europe, the Balkans, and northern Asia.
The name of the alphabet that Russian uses is the Cyrillic Alphabet. It should be noted that many other languages also use the Cyrillic alphabet, including but not limited to: Ukrainian, Mongolian, and Serbian
Some of the languages of the indigenous peoples of North America had no written form. The indigenous peoples of Australia also had no written language, I believe, in a formal sense. In many cultures have very elaborate art forms that express the elements of a story, but these don't count as formal w…ritten languages. Many of these languages have since developed alphabets and written forms. Unfortunately this alone will not prevent many of these now living languages from dying out. Languages are being forever lost every year. Here are some written languages that do not use an alphabet: Chinese Japanese Cherokee Ancient Egyptian (MORE)
They belong with the other languages in the Indo-European ( sometimes called Indo-Germanic ) family of languages.
The alphabet used in Spain and Latin America is the same as the alphabet used in English, with the addition of accent marks.
Yes. Polish comes from the Slavic branch of the Indo-European family and is closely similar to Czech; it is also distantly related to Russian, which is Slavic as well.
There are over 6000 Languages in the world, and the majority of them use the Latin-based alphabet. Here is a partial list: . Afrikaans . Albanian . Aragonese . Asturian . Azeri . Basque . Boholano . Breton . Catalan . Cebuano . Cornish . Corsican . Croatian . Czech . Danish . Dutch …. English . Esperanto . Estonian . Faroese . Filipino . Finnish . French . Frisian . Friulian . Fula (Pulaar) . Gaelic (Scottish) . Galician . German . Gikuyu . GuaranÃ . Hausa (formerly used the Arabic alphabet) . Hawai'ian . Hungarian (used runic writing system prior to AD 1000) . Icelandic . Ido . Igbo . Ilocano . Indonesian . Interlingua . Innu-aimun . Irish . Italian . Javanese - Also uses alphabet called "Hanacaraka" in certain areas . Kikongo . Kinyarwanda . Kirundi . Kurdish (Kurmanji) . Latin . Latvian . Laz (Used by Turkey and European Lazs) . Leonese . Lingala . Lithuanian . Lombard . Luganda . Luxembourgish . Maori . Malay . Maltese . Manx . Moldovan - Also Cyrillic . Nahuatl (post Spanish Conquest) . Navaho or Navajo . Ndebele . Norwegian . Occitan . Oromo (formerly written in the Ge'ez script) . Polish . Portuguese . Quechua . Romanian (formerly used the Cyrillic alphabet) . Samoan . Scots . Shona . Slovak . Slovenian . Somali (formerly used the Arabic alphabet and Osmanya script) . Spanish . Swahili . Swedish . Tagalog . Tahitian . Tatar (formerly used Arabic, 1927-1938 Latin-derived Janalif, then Cyrillic and since 2000 Latin again, but generally on the internet) . Tongan . Tswana . Turkish (formerly used the Arabic alphabet) . Turoyo (new Latin-based script, originally Syriac alphabet) . Vietnamese (formerly with Chá»¯ nho and Chá»¯ nÃ´m) . VolapÃ¼k . VÃµro . Walloon . Welsh . Wolof . Xhosa . Yoruba . Zulu (MORE)
The majority of languages in the world with an alphabet are based on the Latin alphabet. Virtually all of the countries of North America, South America, Australia, and Western Europe use the Latin Alphabet. A Notable exception is Greece, which uses the Greek alphabet.
It is true that Latin is a dead language. However, the term "dead" simply implies that the language is no longer spoken. As having been a Latin student for several years, I realized that, although it is not spoken, studying the Latin language has many benefits. For example, the language has a defini…te effect on vocabulary and sentence structure, as well as greatly increasing logical thinking skills. It is also believed to have a great effect on SAT scores. Having taking the SATs, I found myself using Latin base words quite frequently in the vocabulary section. Hope this helps! (MORE)
The Latin language isn't necessarily the language most used in science, but many words that we use derive from words in Latin. This can include prefixes, suffixes, and even whole words can be used. I know this because I take it and there are many words that have been taken to make English words. If …i remember correctly, 34% of the English language comes from Latin. For instince, the Latin word descendo means to go/climb down, or descend. (MORE)
The modern English Alphabet evolved from Phoenician: through Hellenic; Greek; Roman; Old English; Middle English; Modern English.. The letters for the phonemes: F; U; V; W; Y. Came from the Phoenician WAW; their name for the "w" phoneme in modern English. P: Phonecian symbol for the mouth. As… in Pandoras Box, the human mouth. C: came from G, gimmel , camel: beast of burden, representing motive force, or causation. The Romans borrowed the Greek alphabet, and used it to create the Latin alphabet. The Latin alphabet is used to write English, as well as hundreds (if not thousands) of other languages, creoles, pidgins, and dialects. (MORE)
Both Latin Alphabet and English Alphabet are sharing the same 26letters. But there is pair of different meanings: English uses Yinstead of J, and J instead of DZ.
The Latin alphabet IS the same as the English alphabet, with the exception of a few letters. The Modern Latin Alphabet is exactly the same as the English Alphabet. The Classic Latin alphabet is missing J, U, and W. There were no lower case letters at first, and K, Y and Z used only for writing wo…rds of Greek origin. The letters J, U and W were added to the alphabet at a later stage to write languages other than Latin. J is a variant of I, U is a variant of V, and W was introduced as a 'double-v' to make a distinction between the sounds we know as 'v' and 'w' which was unnecessary in Latin. (MORE)
\nC comes from B & B comes from BCPL........... \nTO overcome the problems of BCPL they developed B (First char of BCPL)....& B also has some disadvantages so they go for next level i.e, B's next Letter .........:::::::C ..........then v called it as C language.. \nC comes from B & B comes from B…CPL........... \nTO overcome the problems of BCPL they developed B (First char of BCPL)....& B also has some disadvantages so they go for next level i.e, B's next Letter .........:::::::C ..........then v called it as C language. (MORE)
No. Slavic languages are spoken in Eastern and Southern Europe. Russia is considered the mother of Slavic languages, and could be considered as part of Northern Europe, in which case this would make Slavic languages the most common in Northern Europe. However, Russia is included in Eastern Europe, a…nd therefore, Slavic languages are not even present in Northern Europe (natively). If speaking by splitting Europe into just northern and southern regions, then Russia would be in Northern Europe, and Slavic languages would be the predominate language family in the area. Northern European countries' languages typically are not present outside their own borders. For example, Danish is only common in Denmark, Norwegian in Norway, Swedish in Sweden (and is official in Finland, although spoken by a minority), Finnish in Finland, and Icelandic in Iceland. And if Northern Europeans do learn a second language, it typically isn't one of their neighboring countries. The most common second languages in Northern Europe are English and German. Russian influence does not flow into the Nordic countries, except possibly in Finland, where Russians most recently held control. (MORE)
No. An alphabet is not a language. It is a set of symbols usedto write a language. One alphabet can be used to write more thanone language. Because an alphabet represents sounds, to some degreeany alphabet can be used to write any language, although mostlanguages use one preferred alphabet. . For e…xample, Italian, French, Spanish, German and English areall written with essentially the same alphabet, called the LatinAlphabet. Russian is among the languages usually written using theCyrillic alphabet, which looks very different from the LatinAlphabet. But it is possible to render the sounds of Russian in theLatin alphabet so that those who are only familiar with thatalphabet can read and understand names and other simple writtenwords. This widely used process sis called transliteration. . An alphabet is what makes the written part of a language .Each letter has a certain sound that it makes (typically one).These sounds are called phonemes, or the smallest positedlinguistically distinctive unit of sound. When letters are put together, they produce different series ofsounds, making words, and words (as well as rules of how and hownot to use them, like 'i before e except after c' and 'never starta sentence with a conjunction'), and words make up languages. (MORE)
Romanian because of it's close proximity to a variety of Slavic languages including Bulgarian, Serbian, Ukrainian, and Russian.
The Cyrillic alphabet is used for many languages of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, including Russian, Ukrainian, Belorussian (Belarusian), Serbian, Macedonian and Bulgarian, as well as Mongolian. During the Soviet period, most of the Soviet republics used the Cyrillic alphabet for their… national languages; since the breakup of the Soviet Union, some of those languages have switched to the Latin alphabet (Azerbaijani, Moldovan, Turkmen and Uzbek), while others have stayed with the Cyrillic alphabet (Kazakh, Kyrgyz and Tajik). Many of the minority languages in Russia are also written in the Cyrillic alphabet. (MORE)
No. Unicode includes (or has the capability to include) every language on Earth, including English.
There is no English alphabet: English is written with the Latin alphabet. as of the 21st Century, more languages use Latin-based alphabets than any other (more than 1000 languages).
Actually about 200 languages use Roman or Latin alphabeticcharacters. The languages as diverse as Flemish and Zulu. Englishand German also use the script.
The Cyrillic alphabet was developed in the First Bulgarian Empire.It became instrumental in spreading literature, and became thescript most commonly used in the Balkans and Eastern Europe.
The Roman alphabet is used for writing many languages. Many of them are in all other important respects unrelated, and there is no generic term for them.
Though Yiddish, which uses Hebrew letters, looks similar whenwritten down to a non-speaker of Yiddish or Hebrew, it is in factan entirely different language. Hebrew arose in the Middle East and falls into the Afro-AsiaticSemitic family of languages whereas Yiddish is an Indo-EuropeanGermanic languag…e that arose in Germany and Eastern Europe - it issimilar to Hochdeutsch, High German, which would have been theeveryday language of Jews living in those areas (Hebrew would havebeen used during worship and rarely by women who were not requiredto learn it due to the outdated Jewish concept that females are"closer to G-d" and more holy than males), but uses the Hebrewletters with which they were familiar. As it was spoken by Jews in many different nations, from Russia toWestern Europe, is is sometimes called the first internationallanguage (others being Esperanto and Volupuk). Yiddish essentially combined Hebrew alphabet and some words withGerman words and terms and was used by many of the Ashkenazi Jewsof Europe. Why does English use the Latin alphabet if it's a differentlanguage? (MORE)
There are list of programming languages in computer software.Moreover the assigned code word letters are in the Englishalphabet. So, it is easy to transmit. Also, there are plenty ofalphabetic abbreviations like; www- world wide web, I/O -- input/output, IP -- internet protocol & many more. Although…, you can also check athotfrog.com.au/find/programming-language.......... Hope it will help you more. (MORE)
There are three other major languages families in Europe besides the Slavic family--Germanic, Romance, and Finno-Ugric--so some non-Slavic languages would be Portuguese, Danish, German, French, Spanish, Italian, Magyar (Hungarian), Finnish, and other languages like Greek and Turkish.
If you are talking in the strictest sense, all 26 letters of the Latin alphabet are not in the Greek alphabet. If you are talking about letter shapes, the following shapes do not occur in Greek: C D F G J L Q R S U V W Z b c d e f g h i j k l m n p q r s u w z
Answer: Romanian is not a Slavic language, it is a Romance language. However though, Romanian does have a lot of Slavic-Russian influence in its language. Because Russia owned Romania when Eastern Europe was communist. Romanian also has a lot of cognates with Russian due to this. Think of it like En…glish. English itself, belongs to the Germanic/Anglo-Saxon family of languages. But today, you'll find TONS of Latin-Romance influences on English. In fact, about 3/4 of modern day English is influenced by Latin-Romance that it doesn't even look like a Germanic/Anglo-Saxon language anymore. Our English prefixes and suffixes are Spanish and Italian words themselves. (MORE)
Most of the languages of the world are not Slavic, including: English Hebrew Arabic Chinese Japanese Korean Latin Greek Navajo Hawaiian Swahili Spanish German French Irish Manx Cornish Welsh Scottish Gaelic Scots Uster Scots British Sign Language Portuguese Occitan Catalan Basque Danish Swedish Nor…wegian Icelandic Faroese Sami Finnish Dutch Luxembourgish Romansch Romanian Hungarian Romani Yiddish Greenlandic Haitian Creole Chamorro Tagalog (MORE)
Many languages use the Latin Alphabet. Here is a partial list: Afrikaans Albanian Basque Catalan Croatian Czech Danish Dutch English Esperanto Estonian Finnish French Frisian Galician German Hawaiian Hausa Hungarian Icelandic Ilocano Indonesian Irish Gaelic Italian Latvian Lithuanian Malay Maltese …Norwegian Polish Portuguese Quechua Romanian Slovak Spanish Swahili Swedish Tagalog Turkish Vietnamese Welsh Xhosa Zulu (MORE)
Yes, although it's not a language, it's a whole language family with several languages in it. You can see a list of them in related links.
The Russian use the Cyrillic alphabet. It consists of 33 letters. Ð (ah) Ð (be (like a sheep sound)) Ð (ve) Ð (ge) Ð (de) Ð (ye) Ð (yo) Ð (she( like the sound of a electric toothbrush)) Ð (ze) Ð (e(like in me)) Ð (ya( like saying it quick… with the y in yes)) Ð (ka) Ð (L(Long sound LLLL)) Ð (mmm(like something is tasty)) Ð (nnnn(like the n only long like the m)) Ð (regular like English) Ð (p( p sound kinda like blowing air or spitting)) Ð (r( r sound when rolling the r)) Ð¡ (ssss( like a snake hissing)) Ð¢ (t( don't say the letter say the sound) Ð£ (oo) Ð¤ (f( sound)) Ð¥ (ha) Ð¦ (ts( like the Japanese tsu only without the u)) Ð§ (ch) Ð¨ (sh) Ð© (sh(similar only placing teeth differently)) Ðª (silent vowel) Ð« (uoi( like saying oi only with an uh (uhoi))) Ð¬ (silent vowel) Ð (e(like in met)) Ð® (yu( like saying you)) Ð¯ (ya) (MORE)
Latin was the official language at the time of Aristotle and Linnaeus. It is now a dead language and if changed will create great confusion to nomenclature worldwide. It is a neutral language and has no political alignment.
Not even close. Latin wasn't spoken as a language until sometime around 700 BC. The Egyptians were already 2000+ years into their civilization, by then. So, was Egyptian the first language?
Italy is where Latin came from; it was the language of the ancientRomans. However, as the Roman Empire spanned most of southernEurope, North Africa and the Middle East, several modern countriesused the Latin language, such as Spain, Portugal, southern England,Greece, Turkey, Egypt and even present-d…ay Israel, Irak and modernIran qualify. (MORE)
We were probably born in russia and we also like learned the language in a way like were born with it. not sure. i think so. is that a home work question?
The entire Bible was translated from Greek into Old Church Slavonic over the course of about 635 years. The translation was begun around the year 864 by Greek Orthodox evangelizing monks Cyril and Methodius who are venerated as exemplary saints among the Orthodox Christian churches and as "the Apost…les to the Slavs." The process of translating the Bible was not carried out in isolation from the tradition of the Orthodox Church, but was an organic and integral part of translating all the liturgical texts in use among the Orthodox Christian Greeks into Slavonic so as to preserve the Apostolic doctrine, Eucharistically-centered worship, and prayers for use in the Orthodox churches composed of Slavic Christians. The liturgies of the Greek Church were so rich and extensive that this process took several centuries. Most certainly Cyril, Methodius, and their fellow monks would have begun with the translation of the Gospels, followed by the Acts, the Apostolic Epistles, and then the Psalms. The process of Bible translation continued in the Slavic Orthodox Churches and naturally included the translation of the so-called "deuterocanonical" books (e.g. Sirach, Wisdom of Solomon, Baruch, etc.) since they had always been in use as Scripture among the Greek-speaking Christians from the very beginning, being part of the Septuagint--the Orthodox Old Testament canon (although these books were not included in the Hebrew canon as defined by Jewish Mishnaic rabbis after the founding of the Christian Church). With recourse to the Latin Vulgate at times, in order to finish the translation, the entire text of the Bible in Slavonic was finally complete by the year 1499. So the Slavic Church was already up and running well before the completion of their Bible just as the first-century Church was in full operation well before the New Testament canon (i.e., the Bible) was completed. Revisions of the Slavonic Bible have occurred among the Russian Orthodox to maintain comprehensibility and clarify Orthodox Biblical interpretation and other revisions have been made by sectarian groups proselytizing in Slavic Orthodox lands to fit their own conventions and detract from the sway of the Orthodox Church among the Slavic peoples. (MORE)
Aa=Aa Bb=ÐÐ± Cc=(they don't have the letter C) Dd=Ð Ð´ Ee=Ee Ff=Ð¤ Ñ Gg=Ð Ð³... for the rest of the alphabet ask me. My mail is email@example.com
No, its not! Bilgarian- Bulgarski now-a-days is B-U-L-G-R-S-K-I. Its in Cyrillic. Well Pra-Bulgarian (by invaded Bulgars from Altai in 681 under the face of Haan Asparukh) established here. They dominatd and 'temted' the local slavs, mizians etc and """" may be""" tried to inforce some of the words …from their so called ALTAI language. To be very frank, most of the words in EVEN today's Bulgarian is dominated by WORDS WITH SLAV origin. Pls. contact me if more info is needed! (MORE)
It depends on which alphabet you want to compare to the Latin Alphabet. You would have to specify which alphabet you use.
Russian Czech Polish Slovak Bulgarian Slav-Macedonian Bosnian Serbian Croatian Montenegrin Slovenian (These are the main languages, who have the largest speakingpopulation and official status is Eastern Europe)
no its not so. yes its true that the alphabets appear same but they sound different. like in english 'a' is pronounced 'ay' but in french a is pronounced as 'une'
Slavic languages can be subdivided into three groups: Eastern, Southern, and Western Slavic languages. Due to geopolitical, cultural, religious and economic reasons, language contacts over time were more frequent between Eastern and Southern Slavic peoples, on the one hand, and between Southern and …Western Slavic peoples on the other. Therefore, there is less similarity, linguistically speaking, between Eastern and Western Slavic languages than could be expected based on geographical proximity. Eastern: Russian, Ukrainian, Belarusian Southern: Bulgarian, Macedonian, Serbian, Bosnian, Croatian, Slovenian Western: Slovak, Czech, Polish Note: There are also some smaller, nonofficial languages that belong to the Slavic group, for instance Sorbian and Kashubian. (MORE)
Neither, it's a Ural-Altaic language more related to central and northern asian languages than most european ones, which are Indo-European
The apostrophes when used in the Latin language serve many purposes. These apostrophes are punctuation marks that sometimes serve as diacritic marks that show possession.
You can learn a slavic language online by using the slovio site or the multilinguals website. Most of the available options are not free and they usually connect you with a personal tutor who will help you to learn the language.
Western European languages have adopted and adapted the Latin alphabet. The only letters in the English language which do not come from the Latin alphabet are J, U and W. Italian, French, Spanish, Portuguese, and Romanian are romance languages; that is languages derived from vulgar Latin ( which w…as a mixture of Latin and local languages). Many Latin words have entered English via two routes. One was that Latin was the language of the church in the Middle Ages. The other was the Norman conquest of England. French became the court language and many French words entered into the English language. These words are usually of Latin origin. Many international words in medicine, law and theology are Latin. (MORE)
They based their writing systems on the Phoenician one, and thishas passed though to today's writings.
The Romans used 23 letters to write Latin. There were no lower case letters at first and K - Y and Z were used for writing works of Greek origin. J-U- and W were added at a later stage to write in languages other than Latin. J is a variant of I and U is a variant of V. The letter W is a double …V (MORE)