More results for arabic

 
 
arabic
Arabic language - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Many countries speak Arabic as an official language, but not all of them speak it the same way. The language has many dialects, or varieties, such as Modern Standard Arabic, Egyptian Arabic, Gulf Arabic, Maghrebi Arabic, Levantine Arabic and many others.
Arabic alphabet - Wikipedia.
The Arabic alphabet Arabic: الأبجدية العربية, al-abjadīyah l-ʿarabīyah or الحروف العربية, al-ḥurūf l-ʿarabīyah, IPA: ʔalʔabdʒadijja lʕarabijja or Arabic abjad, is the Arabic script as it is codified for writing Arabic. It is written from right to left in a cursive style and includes 28 letters.
Arabic - Wikipedia.
However, Moroccan Arabic never shortens doubled consonants or inserts short vowels to break up clusters, instead tolerating arbitrary-length series of arbitrary consonants and hence Moroccan Arabic speakers are likely to follow the same rules in their pronunciation of Modern Standard Arabic.
Arabic alphabet, pronunciation and language.
Used to write: Arabic, Adamaua Fulfulde, Afrikaans, Arabic Algerian, Arabic Chadian, Arabic Egyptian, Arabic Hassaniya, Arabic Lebanese, Arabic Libyan, Arabic Modern Standard, Arabic Moroccan, Arabic Syrian, Arabic Tunisian, Arwi, Äynu, Azeri, Balanta-Ganja, Balti, Baluchi, Beja, Belarusian, Bosnian, Brahui, Chagatai, Chechen, Chittagonian, Comorian, Crimean Tatar, Dargwa, Dari, Dogri, Domari, Gilaki, Hausa, Hazaragi, Indus Kohistani, Kabyle, Kalkoti, Karakalpak, Kashmiri, Kazakh, Khowar, Khorasani Turkic, Konkani, Kumzari, Kurdish, Kyrgyz, Lezgi, Luri, Maguindanao, Malay, Malay Terengganu, Mandinka, Marwari, Mazandarani, Mogholi, Morisco, Mozarabic, Nubi, Ormuri, Palula, Parkari Koli, Pashto, Persian/Farsi, Punjabi, Qashqai, Rajasthani, Rohingya, Salar, Saraiki, Sawi, Serer, Shabaki, Shina, Shughni, Sindhi, Somali, Tatar, Tausūg, Tawallammat Tamajaq, Tayart Tamajeq, Torwali, Turkish, Urdu, Uyghur, Uzbek, Wakhi, Wanetsi, Wolof, Xiao'erjing' and a number of other languages.
Arabic - Wiktionary.
The adjective Arabic is commonly used in reference to language, and in traditional phrases such as Arabic numeral or gum arabic. Its use is controversial and often deprecated in reference to people or countries, where the adjective Arab is preferred.
Start Speaking Arabic Today - Talk In Arabic.
Sign up to the largest and fastest growing resource for spoken Arabic. Here we teach only spoken, natural Arabic as it's' used by ordinary people in the Arab world - not the textbook kind! Which Arabic do you want to learn?

Contact Us