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Tem 8 letras ( l a n g u a g e )         4 vogais ( a u a e )         4 consoantes ( l n g g )         Palavra ao contrário egaugnal

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: lăngʹgwĭj, IPA(key): /ˈlæŋɡwɪdʒ/ * (US, also) enPR: lāngʹgwĭj, IPA(key): /ˈleɪŋɡwɪdʒ/

  • enPR: lăngʹgwĭj, IPA(key): /ˈlæŋɡwɪdʒ/
  • (US, also) enPR: lāngʹgwĭj, IPA(key): /ˈleɪŋɡwɪdʒ/

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

Middle English _language_, from Old French _language_, from Vulgar Latin _*linguāticum_, from Latin _lingua_ (“tongue, speech, language”), from Old Latin _dingua_ (“tongue”), from Proto-Indo-European _*dn̥ǵʰwéh₂s_ (“tongue, speech, language”). Displaced native Middle English _rearde, ȝerearde_ (“language”) (from Old English _reord_ (“language, speech”)), Middle English _londspreche, londspeche_ (“language”) (from Old English _*landsprǣċ_ (“language, national tongue”), Old English _þēod_ and _þēodisc_ (“language”). NOUN LANGUAGE (_countable and uncountable_, _plural_ LANGUAGES) Wikipedia * (countable) A body of words, and set of methods of combining them (called a grammar), understood by a community and used as a form of communication. _the English LANGUAGE and the German LANGUAGE are related_ _deaf and mute people communicate using LANGUAGES like ASL_ * 1867, _Report on the Systems of Deaf-Mute Instruction pursued in Europe_, quoted in 1983 in _History of the College for the Deaf, 1857-1907_ (ISBN 0913580856), page 240: Hence the natural LANGUAGE of the mute is, in schools of this class, suppressed as soon and as far as possible, and its existence as a LANGUAGE, capable of being made the reliable and precise vehicle for the widest range of thought, is ignored. * 2000, Geary Hobson, _The Last of the Ofos_ (ISBN 0816519595), page 113: Mr. Darko, generally acknowledged to be the last surviving member of the Ofo Tribe, was also the last remaining speaker of the tribe's LANGUAGE. * (uncountable) The ability to communicate using words. _the gift of LANGUAGE_ * (uncountable) The vocabulary and usage of a particular specialist field. _legal LANGUAGE;   the LANGUAGE of chemistry_ * 1893, Walter Besant, _The Ivory Gate_, Prologue: Thus, when he drew up instructions in lawyer LANGUAGE, he expressed the important words by an initial, a medial, or a final consonant, and made scratches for all the words between; his clerks, however, understood him very well. * (countable, uncountable) The expression of thought (the communication of meaning) in a specified way. _body LANGUAGE;   the LANGUAGE of the eyes_ * 2001, Eugene C. Kennedy, ‎Sara C. Charles, _On Becoming a Counselor_ (ISBN 0824519132): A tale about themselves [is] told by people with help from the universal LANGUAGES of their eyes, their hands, and even their shirting feet. * (countable, uncountable) A body of sounds, signs and signals by which animals communicate, and by which plants are sometimes also thought to communicate. * (computing, countable) A computer language; a machine language. * 2015, Kent D. Lee, _Foundations of Programming Languages_ (ISBN 3319133144), page 94: In fact pointers are called references in these LANGUAGES to distinguish them from pointers in LANGUAGES like C and C++. * (uncountable) Manner of expression. * (Can we date this quote?) Cowper: Their LANGUAGE simple, as their manners meek, […] * (uncountable) The particular words used in a speech or a passage of text. _The LANGUAGE used in the law does not permit any other interpretation._ _The LANGUAGE he used to talk to me was obscene._ * (uncountable) Profanity. SYNONYMS * (form of communication): tongue, speech (spoken language); leid (Scottish) * (vocabulary of a particular field): lingo (colloquial), jargon, terminology, phraseology, parlance * (computer language): computer language, programming language, machine language * (particular words used): phrasing, wording, terminology; talk (spoken words used) HYPONYMS DERIVED TERMS * languaging RELATED TERMS TRANSLATIONS VERB LANGUAGE (_third-person singular simple present_ LANGUAGES, _present participle_ LANGUAGING, _simple past and past participle_ LANGUAGED) * (rare, now nonstandard) To communicate by language; to express in language. * (Can we date this quote?) Fuller: Others were LANGUAGED in such doubtful expressions that they have a double sense. SEE ALSO * lexis, term, word * bilingual * linguistics *

Middle English language, from Old French language, from Vulgar Latin *linguāticum, from Latin lingua (tongue, speech, language), from Old Latin dingua (tongue), from Proto-Indo-European *dn̥ǵʰwéh₂s (tongue, speech, language). Displaced native Middle English rearde, ȝerearde (language) (from Old English reord (language, speech)), Middle English londspreche, londspeche (language) (from Old English *landsprǣċ (language, national tongue), Old English þēod and þēodisc (language).

Noun

language (countable and uncountable, plural languages)

Wikipedia

  1. (countable) A body of words, and set of methods of combining them (called a grammar), understood by a community and used as a form of communication.
    the English language and the German language are related
    deaf and mute people communicate using languages like ASL
  2. (uncountable) The ability to communicate using words.
    the gift of language
  3. (uncountable) The vocabulary and usage of a particular specialist field.
    legal language;   the language of chemistry
  4. (countable, uncountable) The expression of thought (the communication of meaning) in a specified way.
    body language;   the language of the eyes
  5. (countable, uncountable) A body of sounds, signs and signals by which animals communicate, and by which plants are sometimes also thought to communicate.
  6. (computing, countable) A computer language; a machine language.
  7. (uncountable) Manner of expression.
  8. (uncountable) The particular words used in a speech or a passage of text.
    The language used in the law does not permit any other interpretation.
    The language he used to talk to me was obscene.
  9. (uncountable) Profanity.
Synonyms
Hyponyms
Derived terms

Related terms

Translations

Verb

language (third-person singular simple present languages, present participle languaging, simple past and past participle languaged)

  1. (rare, now nonstandard) To communicate by language; to express in language.

See also

English - Etymology 2

Alteration of _languet_. NOUN LANGUAGE (_plural_ LANGUAGES) * A languet, a flat plate in or below the flue pipe of an organ. * 1896, William Horatio Clarke, _The Organist's Retrospect_, page 79: A flue-pipe is one in which the air passes through the throat, or flue, which is the narrow, longitudinal aperture between the lower lip and the tongue, or LANGUAGE. […] The LANGUAGE is adjusted by slightly elevating or depressing it, […]

Alteration of languet.

Noun

language (plural languages)

  1. A languet, a flat plate in or below the flue pipe of an organ.

Que a categoria em FRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

LANGUAGE m (_plural_ LANGUAGES) * Archaic spelling of _langage_.

language m (plural languages)

  1. Archaic spelling of langage.

Que a categoria em MIDDLE FRENCH - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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Middle French - Alternative Forms

* langage * langaige * languaige

Que a categoria em MIDDLE FRENCH - NOUN
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Middle French - Noun

LANGUAGE m (_plural_ LANGUAGES) * language (style of communicating) SEE ALSO * langue

language m (plural languages)

  1. language (style of communicating)

See also

Que a categoria em OLD FRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old French - Etymology

Vulgar Latin _*linguāticum_, from Classical Latin _lingua_ (“tongue, language”).

Vulgar Latin *linguāticum, from Classical Latin lingua (tongue, language).

Que a categoria em OLD FRENCH - NOUN
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Old French - Noun

LANGUAGE f (_oblique plural_ LANGUAGES, _nominative singular_ LANGUAGE, _nominative plural_ LANGUAGES) * language (style of communicating) DESCENDANTS * Middle English: language * English: language * Middle French: language * French: langage SEE ALSO * langue, lingue

language f (oblique plural languages, nominative singular language, nominative plural languages)

  1. language (style of communicating)

Descendants

See also


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