[Australian native languages][Bislama][Chamorro][Kiribati][Maori][Marshallese][Norfuk][Rotuman][Samoan][Tok Pisin][Tongan][Trukese][Wallis and Futuna] PERIODIC TABLES FROM THE WORLD[Nicobare]


Ausralia Australian native languagesAusralia


Ausralia 24.03.2018 23:32:01 code: Unicode (UTF8)
Periodická tabulka v kryolštině

Kriol Periodic Table

1A 2A 3B 4B 5B 6B 7B 8B 8B 8B 1B 2B 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A
     
    KRIOL—INGLISH DIKSHENRI            
    Kriol je vlastně velmi modifikovaná angličtina (klik k anglickým tabulkám) (Haitian Creole Periodic Table) (Belize Kriol Periodic Table) (Tok Pisin Periodic Table) (Australian Kriol)            
              Fe
aiyan
    Cu
kopa
             
                    Ag
silba
    Sn
tin
       
                    Au
kol
             

Kriol is an Australian creole language that developed initially in the region of Sydney and Newcastle in New South Wales in the early days of White colonisation, and then moved west and north with White and Black stockmen and others. It has died out in most parts of the country, except in the Northern Territory, where the contact between European settlers, Chinese and other Asians and the indigenous people in the northern regions of Australia has maintained a vibrant use of the language. It is presently spoken by about 30,000 people. Despite the language's similarities to English in vocabulary, it has a distinct syntactic structure and grammar, and is, therefore, a language in its own right.


Northern_TerritoryIwaidja names chemical elements Australia

Fe
dambaka
Pb
ladung

[Iwaidja - English dictionary]

Iwaidja, in phonemic spelling Iwaja, is an Australian language with about 150 speakers in northernmost Australia. Historically from the base of the Cobourg Peninsula, it is now spoken on Croker Island. It is still being learned by children.

Croker_Island Croker_Island

Northern_TerritoryTiwi name chemical element Australia

Sn
kilupi

[Tiwi - English dictionary]

Tiwi_Islands Tiwi_language Tiwi_Islands  

Tiwi is an Australian Aboriginal language spoken on the Tiwi Islands, within sight of the coast of northern Australia. It is one of about 10% of Australian languages still being learned by children. Traditional Tiwi, spoken by people over the age of fifty by 2005, is polysynthetic. However, this grammatical complexity has been lost among younger generations. Tiwi has around one hundred nominals that can be incorporated into verbs, most of them quite different from the corresponding free forms. Unlike other Australian languages, which were once lumped together in a single language family, Tiwi has long been recognized as a language isolate.


Northern_TerritoryBurarra names chemical elements Australia

Ag
jilpa
Au
goldan

[Burarra - English dictionary]

  Maningrida

Subdivisions:
Guragone
Burarra
Ndjebbana
Nakkara

Maningrida_languages Map Map

Burarra is an Australian Aboriginal language spoken by the Burarra people of Arnhemland. Other names and spellings are Barera, Bawera, Burada, Bureda, Burera, Anbarra, Gidjingaliya Gujingalia, Gujalabiya, Gun-Guragone (also used for Guragone), Jikai, Tchikai. The Djangu people have a Burarra clan, which is sometimes confused with this language


Northern_TerritoryWarlpiri name chemical element Australia

Au
kawurlu

[Warlpiri - English dictionary]

Warlpiri  

The Warlpiri language is spoken by about 3000 of the Warlpiri people in Australia's Northern Territory. It is one of the Ngarrkic languages of the large Pama–Nyungan family, and is one of the largest aboriginal languages in Australia in terms of number of speakers.


QueenslandWik-Mungknh name chemical element Australia

Fe
kiir

[Wik-Mungknh - English dictionary]

  Cape_York_Peninsula Queensland

Wik-Mungknh, also often called Wik-Mungkan, is a Paman language spoken on the northern part of Cape York Peninsula of Queensland, Australia, by the Wik-Mungknh people. It is composed of two dialects, Wik-Mungknh proper and Wik-Iiyanh (Wik-Iiyenj, Wik-Iiyanji, Mungkanhu), and and is one of the Wik languages. As of 1996 there were 480 speakers of the languages, and another 600 speakers who had Wik-Mungknh as their second language


Western_AustraliaMartu Wangka names chemical elements Australia

Ag
jilpa
Au
kuulu
Fe
yayinpa

[Martu Wangka - English dictionary]

      Great_Sandy_Desert

Martu Wangka means 'Aboriginal language' and it is spoken by about 800-1,000 Martu people in and around the Gibson and Great Sandy Desert area of Western Australia. The communities where a significant number of Martu Wangka speakers live are Jigalong, Parnngurr, Punmu, Newman and Nullagine. Martu people have also moved to other towns and communities in the Pilbara, including Port Hedland, Warralong and Strelley.
Martu Wangka is a language that has developed from a combination of other languages. When the Western Desert language group communities moved in to Jigalong in the mid 20th century, members of the Kartujarra and Manyjilyjarra language groups lived side by side with other groups and Martu Wangka developed. The Martu Wangka language combines elements of Manyjilyjarra and Kartujarra with some Putijarra, Warnman and Nyiyaparli.
Martu Wangka is a relatively strong language and is in widespread use on the Martu lands in the Western Desert region of the Pilbara. It is often the first language of Aboriginal children in their communities.


PERIODIC TABLES FROM THE WORLD Chemweb - kliknutim na hlavni stranku