Yahoo Search Busca da Web

  1. Cerca de 363.000 resultados de busca

  1. t. e. Swedish ( svenska [ˈsvɛ̂nːska] ⓘ) is a North Germanic language spoken predominantly in Sweden and in parts of Finland. [2] It has at least 10 million native speakers, the fourth most spoken Germanic language and the first among any other of its type in the Nordic countries overall.

  2. 28 de set. de 2022 · Germanic languages are first mentioned in history after some Germanic tribes moved south to north-central Europe and came into contact with the Roman Empire. The most widely spoken Germanic languages today are English and German, with English having possibly over or near 400 million native speakers, and German over 100 million.

  3. 客家語/Hak-kâ-ngî. , or simply (West Frisian: [frisk] Westerlauwersk Frysk [fris] Westerlauwers Fries ), is a West Germanic language spoken mostly in the province of ) in the north of the , mostly by those of Frisian ancestry. It is the most widely spoken of the. In the study of the evolution of , West Frisian is notable as being the most ...

  4. › wiki › Old_NorseOld Norse - Wikipedia

    Old Norse, Old Nordic, [1] or Old Scandinavian is a stage of development of North Germanic dialects before their final divergence into separate Nordic languages. Old Norse was spoken by inhabitants of Scandinavia and their overseas settlements and chronologically coincides with the Viking Age, the Christianization of Scandinavia and the ...

  5. e. Scots ( endonym: Scots; Scottish Gaelic: Beurla Ghallda, Albais) is an Anglic language variety in the West Germanic language family, spoken in Scotland and parts of Ulster in the north of Ireland (where the local dialect is known as Ulster Scots ). [3]

  6. The Middle Low German language is an ancestor of the modern Low German. It was spoken from about 1100 to 1500, splitting into West Low German and East Low German. The neighbour languages within the dialect continuum of the West Germanic languages were Middle Dutch in the West and Middle High German in the South, later substituted by Early New ...

  7. The High German consonant shift is a good example of a chain shift, as was its predecessor, the first Germanic consonant shift. For example, phases 1 and 2 left the language without a /t/ phoneme, as this had shifted to /s/ or / t͡s /. Phase 3 filled this gap ( /d/ > /t/ ), but left a new gap at /d/, which phase 4 then filled ( /θ/ > /d/ ).