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92 [ninety-two]

Subordinate clauses: that 2


৯২ [বিরানব্বই]

অধীন খণ্ডবাক্য / বাক্যাংশ: যে ২


I’m angry that you snore.
আমার খুব রাগ হয় কারণ তুমি নাক ডাক ৷
āmāra khuba rāga haẏa kāraṇa tumi nāka ḍāka
I’m angry that you drink so much beer.
আমার খুব রাগ হয় কারণ তুমি অতিরিক্ত বীয়ার (মদ) খাও ৷
āmāra khuba rāga haẏa kāraṇa tumi atirikta bīẏāra (mada) khā'ō
I’m angry that you come so late.
আমার খুব রাগ হয় কারণ তুমি ভীষণ দেরীতে আস ৷
āmāra khuba rāga haẏa kāraṇa tumi bhīṣaṇa dērītē āsa
I think he needs a doctor.
আমার মনে হয়ে যে ওর / ওনার ডাক্তারের প্রয়োজন আছে ৷
āmāra manē haẏē yē ōra / ōnāra ḍāktārēra praẏōjana āchē
I think he is ill.
আমার মনে হয়ে যে ও / উনি অসুস্থ ৷
āmāra manē haẏē yē ō / uni asustha
I think he is sleeping now.
আমার মনে হয়ে যে ও / উনি এখন ঘুমাচ্ছে / ঘুমাচ্ছেন ৷
āmāra manē haẏē yē ō / uni ēkhana ghumācchē / ghumācchēna
We hope that he marries our daughter.
আমরা আশা করি যে ও আমাদের মেয়েকে বিয়ে করবে ৷
āmarā āśā kari yē ō āmādēra mēẏēkē biẏē karabē
We hope that he has a lot of money.
আমরা আশা করি যে ওর অনেক টাকা আছে ৷
āmarā āśā kari yē ōra anēka ṭākā āchē
We hope that he is a millionaire.
আমাদের মনে হয় যে ও লাখপতি ৷
āmādēra manē haẏa yē ō lākhapati
I heard that your wife had an accident.
আমি শুনেছি যে তোমার স্ত্রীর একটা দুর্ঘটনা ঘটেছিল ৷
āmi śunēchi yē tōmāra strīra ēkaṭā durghaṭanā ghaṭēchila
I heard that she is in the hospital.
আমি শুনেছি যে উনি হাসপাতালে আছেন ৷
āmi śunēchi yē uni hāsapātālē āchēna
I heard that your car is completely wrecked.
আমি শুনেছি যে তোমার গাড়ী সম্পূর্ণভাবে নষ্ট হয়ে গেছে ৷
āmi śunēchi yē tōmāra gāṛī sampūrṇabhābē naṣṭa haẏē gēchē
I’m happy that you came.
আমি খুব খুশী যে আপনি এসেছেন ৷
āmi khuba khuśī yē āpani ēsēchēna
I’m happy that you are interested.
আমি খুব খুশী যে আপনার আগ্রহ আছে ৷
āmi khuba khuśī yē āpanāra āgraha āchē
I’m happy that you want to buy the house.
আমি খুব খুশী যে আপনি বাড়ীটা কিনতে চান ৷
āmi khuba khuśī yē āpani bāṛīṭā kinatē cāna
I’m afraid the last bus has already gone.
আমার আশংকা (ভয়) হচ্ছে যে শেষ বাসটা আগে থেকেই চলে গেছে ৷
āmāra āśaṅkā (bhaẏa) hacchē yē śēṣa bāsaṭā āgē thēkē'i calē gēchē
I’m afraid we will have to take a taxi.
আমার আশংকা হচ্ছে যে আমাদের একটা ট্যাক্সি নিতে হবে ৷
āmāra āśaṅkā hacchē yē āmādēra ēkaṭā ṭyāksi nitē habē
I’m afraid I have no more money.
আমার আশংকা হচ্ছে যে আমার কাছে কোনো টাকা নেই ৷
āmāra āśaṅkā hacchē yē āmāra kāchē kōnō ṭākā nē'i

From gestures to speech

When we speak or listen, our brain has a lot to do. It has to process the linguistic signals. Gestures and symbols are linguistic signals too. They existed even before human speech. Some symbols are understood in all cultures. Others have to be learned. They can't be understood just by looking at them. Gestures and symbols are processed like speech. And they are processed in the same area of the brain! A new study has proven this. Researchers tested several test subjects. These test subjects had to view various video clips. While they were watching the clips, their brain activity was measured. In one group, the clips expressed various things. These occurred through movements, symbols and speech. The other test group watched different video clips. These videos were nonsense clips. Speech, gestures and symbols didn't exist. They had no meaning. In the measurements, the researchers saw what was processed where. They could compare the brain activity of the test subjects. Everything that had meaning was analyzed in the same area. The results of this experiment are very interesting. They show how our brain has learned language over time. At first, man communicated with gestures. Later he developed a language. The brain had to learn, therefore, to process speech like gestures. And evidently it simply updated the old version …

Guess the language!

*****ian is counted among the Eastern *****ce languages. It is the native language of about 30 million people. These people live primarily in *****ia and Moldova. *****ian is also the official language of the Republic of Moldova. There are also sizeable *****ian-speaking communities in Serbia and Ukraine, however. *****ian originated from Latin. The *****s formerly maintained two provinces in the region surrounding the Danube. *****ian is most closely related to Italian.

Therefore, *****ians can understand Italians very well for the most part. The opposite is not always the case. This is due to the fact that *****ian contains many Slavic words. The phonology was influenced by the neighboring Slavic linguistic area. As a result, the *****ian alphabet has a few special symbols. *****ian is written like it is spoken. And it still exhibits many similarities with the structure of ancient Latin … That is precisely what makes the discovery of this language so exciting!


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