Periodické tabulky v americké angličtině (rozdíl v názvosloví oproti kontinentální  angličtině u hliníku Al a cesia Cs, nejednotné názvy u síry S a u fosforu P) Periodické tabulky v kanadské angličtině (rozdíl v názvosloví oproti americké angličtině u W - v kanadské WOLFRAM v americké TUNGSTEN). Hlavní tabulku (foto.JPG přivezl Kuba ze svého ročního pobytu v Kanadě)  Aleut Periodic Tables of the Elements Inupiaq Periodic Table - Periodicka tabulka v aljasske eskymactine (pod vlajkou Aljašky) Inuktitut Periodic Table - Periodicka tabulka v nunavutske eskymactine Inuttut Periodic Table - Periodicka tabulka v labradorske eskymactine Cree Periodic Table Tlingit Periodic Table Gwich'in Periodic Table Alaskan Haida Periodic Table Plautdietsch - varianta Low German používaná křesťanskou skupinou Minnonity v Kanadě a v USA Dogrib Periodic Table Abenaki Periodic Table Anishinaabe - Ojibwe - nazvy nekolika chemickych prvku v jazyku americkych indianu odzibvejstine (anisinabemovstine) Salish(an) Periodic Table Cheyenne Periodic Table Lakota Periodic Table Aparaho Periodic table Chinook Periodic Table Mingo - nazvy nekolika chemickych prvku v jazyku americkych indianu Mingo Cherokee Periodic Table Alabama - nazvy nekolika chemickych prvku v jazyku Alabama, ktery pouzivaji Indiani zijici ve statu Texa (USA) Navajo Periodic Table Hawaiian- nazvy chemickych prvku v havajstine

Abenaki flag

Abenaki flag

1A 2A 3B 4B 5B 6B 7B 7B 8B 8B 6B 2B 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A

Western Abenaki Periodic Table of the Elements (extinc 2009)


Quebec flag[Western Abenaki - English dictionary]Canada flag

_ _                 Ag
    21.02.2015 12:04:48 code: Unicode UTF 8

Ou (Majuscule: Ȣ, Minuscule: ȣ)

Autoři se liší v psaní výrazu[ɔ̃]. Používají znaky o, ô, ȣ . Často se používá jednoduše jako číslice 8.

1A 2A 3B 4B 5B 6B 7B 7B 8B 8B 6B 2B 3A 4A 5A 6A 7A 8A

Eastern Abenaki (Penobscot) Periodic Table of the Elements (extinc 1991)


Maine flag[Eastern Abenaki - English dictionary]Canada flag

_ _                 Ag
    21.02.2015 12:04:48 code: Unicode UTF 8

Abenaki, or Abnaki, is a recently extinct Algonquian language of Quebec and Maine. There were two varieties, Eastern and Western, which differ in vocabulary and phonology, and are sometimes considered distinct languages.

Eastern Abenaki (Penobscot ) was spoken by several peoples, of which the last were the Penobscot of coastal Maine. The last known speaker died in the 1990s in Penobscot, Maine.Other dialects of Eastern Abenaki, such as Caniba and Aroosagunticook, are documented in French-language materials from the colonial period.

In 1991, Western Abenaki was spoken by 20 individuals along the St. Lawrence River between Montreal and Quebec City, mostly at Odanak, the site of the former mission village of St. Francis, and by about 50 individuals living throughout New York state and Connecticut. By 2006 five speakers were recorded, and by 2009 Ethnologue noted it was extinct.


Location. In the Handbook of North American Indians (1978) a distinction is drawn between the Western Abenaki of interior New Hampshire and Vermont and the Eastern Abenaki of western and central Maine. The Western Abenaki included people of the upper Connecticut River called the "Sokoki." The Eastern Abenaki can be further subdivided from west to east into the Pequawket, Arosaguntacook, Kennebec, and Penobscot, reflecting community clusters along the Presumpscot, Androscoggin, Kennebec, and Penobscot rivers. All through the devastating epidemics and wars of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, many survivors from the first three divisions, as well as many Western Abenaki, relocated to the Penobscot. Most Western Abenaki, along with some Eastern Abenaki, eventually settled at Odanak (Saint Francis), near the St. Lawrence River in Quebec. Most Eastern Abenaki survived at Old Town and in other communities of central Maine, where they are known today as the Penobscot Indians. Both communities have absorbed people from southern New England and to a lesser extent from the Maritime Provinces over the last three centuries.

Demography. There were probably around 14,000 Eastern Abenaki and 12,000 Western Abenaki in 1600. These populations collapsed quickly to around 3,000 and 250, respectively, owing largely to epidemics and migration early in the seventeenth century. Further demographic changes took place as refugees arrived from the south, the number of violent deaths increased in the course of colonial warfare, and communities became consolidated at a few locations. In 1973 there were probably no more than 1,000 Western Abenaki, 220 of whom lived at Odanak. Others remain scattered in Vermont and in other portions of their original homeland. The population at Old Town was 815 in 1970, with many people of Penobscot descent living elsewhere.


Click for dictionary

PERIODIC TABLES FROM THE WORLD Chemweb - kliknutim na hlavni stranku