What language has the least vocabulary in the world?
The least most spoken language is also the largest smallest vocabulary and is largely filled with tiny letters and articles of punctuation. This language, known as crypticclarity, is spoken the least by the vast majority of people who speak it. Most people who speak crypticclarity are at least as old as those who speak English or Spanish or French or the many dialects of Chinese, Korean and other Indochina languages. The least known language amongst…
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When was A Descriptive Vocabulary of the Language in Common Use Amongst the Aborigines of Western Australia created?
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A bilingual teacher(speaker) is one who has inherent form,content,style, syntax,semantics,vocabulary as concepts embed in his cognitive domain memory as a native speaker of his language with variants in vernacular speech and dialects within the social interact as a mode of communication. In synergic association with another language with similar form,content,style,syntax,semantics,vocabulary as concepts with socio-historical language features will not have much effect in language teaching except in areas of phonetics or semantics in the vocabulary. However…
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I wouldn't say that one single language has a richer vocabulary than the rest. Instead, each language has different focuses that are richer than others. For instance, the two most common examples I hear are the Inuit who have many, many different words for snow (because of how central a role it plays in their life) and how English has so many different words for time concepts.
Yes, particularly if you learn something like French, Latin, or a Germanic language. Really, any language that has had extensive contact with English is good to learn if you're doing it for expanding your vocabulary--you won't so much learn new words as be able to recognize words and correctly place their meaning, though. The best thing to do to expand your English vocabulary is to read in English. denotation; connotation