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Bashkir/Bashkort (Башҡорт теле / Başqort tele) is a member of the Kypchak-Bolgar group of the Turkic languages. It is spoken by about 1.5 million people mainly in the Republic of Bashkortostan, in other parts of the Russian Federation, including Chelyabinsk, Orenburg, Perm, Kurgan, Samara, Saratov, Sverdlovsk, Tyumen regions, and also in Tatarstan, Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan. (...)

Bashkir/Bashkort (Башҡорт теле / Başqort tele) is a member of the Kypchak-Bolgar group of the Turkic languages. It is spoken by about 1.5 million people mainly in the Republic of Bashkortostan, in other parts of the Russian Federation, including Chelyabinsk, Orenburg, Perm, Kurgan, Samara, Saratov, Sverdlovsk, Tyumen regions, and also in Tatarstan, Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan. (...)

Cyrillic alphabet for Tuvan-Tuvan is classified as a Northeastern or Siberian Turkic language and is closely related to the Khakas and Altai languages. It has also been quite heavily influenced by Mongolian and Russian.Bygy kižiler xostyg baza mөzyzy bolgaš ergeleri deņ kƣldƣr tөryttyner. Olarga ygaan- sarƣƣl bolgaš arƣn-nyyr berdingen bolur bolgaš olar bot-bottarƣnga akƣ-duņmalƣškƣ xamaarƣlganƣ kөrgyzer užurlug.

Tuvan is a Turkic language with about speakers in the Republic of Tuva in south-central Siberia in the far east of the Russian Federation.

Karakalpak (Қарақалпақ тили / Qaraqalpaq tili / قاراقالپاق تىلى) is a member of the Kypchak branch of Turkic languages. It is spoken by about 412,000 people in the Karakalpakstan Autonomous Republic in Uzbekistan, where the language has official status. There are some Karakalpak speakers in Afghanistan, Russia, Kazakhstan and Turkey as well. (...)

Karakalpak (Қарақалпақ тили / Qaraqalpaq tili / قاراقالپاق تىلى) is a member of…

Dolgan alphabet

Dolgan is a northern Turkic language spoken in the Taymyr Peninsula in the far north of the Russian Federation by about people.

Moksha alphabet and pronunciation

Moksha is a Mordvinic language spoken mainly in the Mordvin Republic of the Russia Federation by about people.

Romani (romani ćhib), or Romany, is an Indo-Aryan language spoken by about 5-6 million Roma people throughtout Europe and the USA. The largest concetration of Roma people live in Romania. In English these people are often called Gypsies. This alphabet is used in literature about Romani languages written by linguists and represents a set of set of orthographical practices which exhibit a basic core of shared graphemes and a small amount of divergence in several areas. (...)

Information about Karachay-Balkar, a Turkic language spoken mainly in Kabardino-Balkaria, part of the Russia Federation

Erzya (Эрзянь кель) is a Mordvinic language spoken by about half a milllion people in the Republic of Mordovia, and other parts of the Russia Federation. There are also Erzya speakers in Armenia, Estonia, Kazakhstan and other parts of Central Asia. Erzya and Moksha (мокшень кяль), a closely related though mutually unintelligible language, are collectively known as Mordvin. These languages have co-official status with Russian in the Republic of Mordovia. (...)

Details of Erzya, a Mordvinic language spoken mainly in the Mordvin Republic of the Russia Federation by about people.

Talysh (tolışə zıvon / толышә зывон / تالشی زَوُن) is a Northwestern Iranian language with about 500,000 to 1 million speakers in Gilan and Ardabil provinces in Iran, and in southern parts of Azerbaijan. It has three main clusters of dialects: Northern, Central and Southern, with the Northern dialect spoken in Azerbaijan and Iran, and the others in Iran. There is some mutual intelligibilty between Talysh and Persian. (...)

Talysh is a Northwestern Iranian language spoken in parts of Iran and Azerbaijan by about a million people.

Nǁng or Nǁŋǃke, which is also known as Nǀu, is the only surviving member of the !Ui branch of the Tuu or Khoisan language family. It was declared extinct in 1973, but in the 1990s the South African San Institute managed to find 25 people who could speak or understand the language. Today there are fewer than 10 speakers left in South Africa and Botswana, but they use Afrikaans or Tswana as their every day languages rather than Nǁng. (...)

Information about Nǁng, a Tuu/Koisan language spoken in South Africa and Botswana by fewer than 10 people.

Blissymbolics were developed by Charles K. Bliss (1897-1985). Bliss originally called his invention "Semantography" and intended for it to be used as a universal written language which would enable speakers of different languages to communicate with one another. (...)

Blissymbolics were developed by Charles K. Bliss Bliss originally called his invention "Semantography" and intended for it to be used as a universal written language which would enable speakers of different languages to communicate with one another.

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