In the old world, possibly it's the Ket language spoken in Central Siberia. It's a moribund language of the Yeniseian family, and the sole Survivor of this family, which might possibly represent the oldest remaining language stock in siberia (other languages have, possibly, over time edged out Yeniseian, which used to be spoken over quite a wide area). It's completely unrelated to any other language around it, exhibits complex verbal morphology, and theories exist linking it in the very distant past to Native American languages (the Na-Dene family) and Chinese. A few hundred people speak it now, so there are probably other languages around that are more "obscure", depending on how you define the word, but Ket is definitely special.
This question is a bit complex and is not simply answered with any given ratio. While Latin may be the ultimate derivative of a little over half (about 55%) of the words in our English language, most of these words are very obscure and are not often used. In truth, English is a Germanic language, and, while the raw number of words derived from German may be less than those derived from Latin, almost all of the most basic one syllable English words, which are most commonly used, derive from German. Of the 100 most common words in the English language (words like the, a, I, tree, farm, etc.), only a handful come from Latin, while words that are longer and often more obscure are dominated by Latin. So if the frequency of occurence in the English language is taken into account, German comprises most of the language, even though Latin gives us more words in terms of sheer numbers. So if you want to improve your vocabulary, learning a little Latin can go a long way.
Spanish is the second most common "spoken" language. The second most common language is sign language.
English is the most used language
Arabic is the most perfect language
Mandarin Chinese is the most spoken language in the world.
the most liked language is spanish
The language was an obscure dialect .
That arcane information is so obscure that current language prevents accurate description. Have you ever noticed the colors in the clouds as they lightly obscure the sun? Please, lady, if you don't remove your hat, it will obscure my view of the finish of the race.
The word "nasakop" is in Tagalog or Filipino language (national language of the Philippines). In English language it's meaning is "ambiguous", "unclear", "obscure".
There is no such word as "asmeer "in English, -gibberish, or an obscure foreign language possibly.
An obscure question, but the answer is most creative.
Yes, if by obscure language you mean one with few speakers, little international prestige, and a limited press. It may be an option on Google, but your chances of stumbling across two people engaged in an Esperanto conversation are very slim, even in a cosmopolitan city.
Double speak is defined as deliberately euphemistic, language. It can also be ambiguous, or obscure as well. This word is a noun.
emoive language can obscure the message. it reflect the idea of the writer by using the language of persuade that it make the people more emotional; shifting the feeling of the person that is listening or reading
obscure means dark
The letters spell the word jargon. It means to speak or write an obscure and often pretentious kind of language.