|PT in Eskimo-Aleut languages:||Eskimo:||Inuit:||Greenlandic||Inuktitut||Inupiaq||Inuttut||Inuvialuk||Yupik:||Siberian and Alaskan||_Aleut_|
Inuvialuk Periodic Table
|The Siglit dialect, or Siglitun,
is the dialect of Inuvialuk language
spoken by the Siglit Inuit. It is mainly used in the
communities of Paulatuk, Sachs Harbour and Tuktoyaktuk.
Siglitun was once the principal dialect of the Mackenzie
river delta, nearby parts of the coast and Arctic ocean
islands, but the number of speakers fell dramatically
following outbreaks of new diseases in the 19th century
and for many years Siglitun was believed to be completely
extinct. It was only in the 1980s that outsiders realised
that it was still spoken.
Siglit is the original dialect of the people from Kitigaaryuit.
It is one of the three dialects of Inuit language grouped together under the label Inuvialuktun.
|Inuinnaqtun (meaning Like the real human
beings/peoples), is an indigenous Inuit language of
Canada and a dialect of Inuvialuktun.It is related very
closely to Inuktitut, and some scholars, such as Richard
Condon, believe that Inuinnaqtun is more appropriately
classified as a dialect of Inuktitut. The governments of
the Northwest Territories and Nunavut recognise
Inuinnaqtun as an official language in addition to
Inuinnaqtun is transitional with Inuktitut, and is sometimes classified as Inuktitut. It consists of 4 subdialects: Kangiryuarmiutun, Coppermine, Bathurst, Cambridge. The Kangiryuarmiutun subdialect is spoken in the small community of Ulukhaktok. Essentially the same as Natsilingmiutut, and also often counted as Inuktitut.
|Natsilik, Netsilik, Nattilik, Netsilingmiut,
Natsilingmiutut , Nattilingmiutut, Nattiliŋmiututis
a dialect of Inuvialuktun (Western
Canadian Inuit or Inuktitut) language once spoken in the
Nattilik area of Nunavut, Canada by Netsilik Inuit people.
Natsilingmiutut consists of 3 subdialects: Natsilik, Arviligjuaq, Utkuhiksalik. Because it is spoken in Nunavut, it is often counted as Inuktitut.
Names chemical elements in other Inuit dialects
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P.T. North America language