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96 [ninety-six]

Conjunctions 3


96 [తొంభై ఆరు]

సముచ్చయం 3


I get up as soon as the alarm rings.
అలారం మోగిన వెంటనే నేను లేస్తాను
Alāraṁ mōgina veṇṭanē nēnu lēstānu
I become tired as soon as I have to study.
నేను చదువుకోవాలని అనుకోగానే నేను అలిసిపోతాను
Nēnu caduvukōvālani anukōgānē nēnu alisipōtānu
I will stop working as soon as I am 60.
నేను 60 కి రాగానే నేను పని చేయడం మానేస్తాను
Nēnu 60 ki rāgānē nēnu pani cēyaḍaṁ mānēstānu
When will you call?
మీరు ఎప్పుడు కాల్ / ఫోన్ చేస్తారు?
Mīru eppuḍu kāl/ phōn cēstāru?
As soon as I have a moment.
నాకు తీరిక దొరకంగానే
Nāku tīrika dorakaṅgānē
He’ll call, as soon as he has a little time.
ఆయనకి కొంత సమయం దొరకంగానే ఆయన కాల్ / ఫోన్ చేస్తారు
Āyanaki konta samayaṁ dorakaṅgānē āyana kāl/ phōn cēstāru
How long will you work?
మీరు ఎంత సేపు పని చేస్తారు?
Mīru enta sēpu pani cēstāru?
I’ll work as long as I can.
నేను పని చేయగలిగినంతవరకూ నేను పని చేస్తాను
Nēnu pani cēyagaliginantavarakū nēnu pani cēstānu
I’ll work as long as I am healthy.
నేను ఆరోగ్యంగా ఉన్నంతవరకూ నేను పని చేస్తాను
Nēnu ārōgyaṅgā unnantavarakū nēnu pani cēstānu
He lies in bed instead of working.
ఆయన పనిచేయడానికి బదులు మంచంలో పడుకుంటారు
Āyana panicēyaḍāniki badulu man̄canlō paḍukuṇṭāru
She reads the newspaper instead of cooking.
ఆమె వంటచేయడానికి బదులు సమాచారపత్రం చదుతుంది
Āme vaṇṭacēyaḍāniki badulu samācārapatraṁ cadutundi
He is at the bar instead of going home.
ఆయన ఇంటికి వెళ్ళడానికి బదులు బార్ వద్ద ఉన్నారు
Āyana iṇṭiki veḷḷaḍāniki badulu bār vadda unnāru
As far as I know, he lives here.
నాకు తెలిసినంతవరకు, ఆయన ఇక్కడ నివసిస్తున్నారు
Nāku telisinantavaraku, āyana ikkaḍa nivasistunnāru
As far as I know, his wife is ill.
నాకు తెలిసినంతవరకు, ఆయన భార్య జబ్బుతో ఉన్నది.
Nāku telisinantavaraku, āyana bhārya jabbutō unnadi.
As far as I know, he is unemployed.
నాకు తెలిసినంతవరకు, ఆయన నిరుద్యోగి.
Nāku telisinantavaraku, āyana nirudyōgi.
I overslept; otherwise I’d have been on time.
నేను సమయానికి మించి పడుకున్నాను; లేకపోతే నేను సమయానికి ఉండే వాడిని
Nēnu samayāniki min̄ci paḍukunnānu; lēkapōtē nēnu samayāniki uṇḍē vāḍini
I missed the bus; otherwise I’d have been on time.
నేను బస్ ఎక్కలేకపోయాను; లేకపోతే నేను సమయానికి ఉండే వాడిని
Nēnu bas ekkalēkapōyānu; lēkapōtē nēnu samayāniki uṇḍē vāḍini
I didn’t find the way / I got lost; otherwise I’d have been on time.
నాకు దోవ కనిపించలేదు / నేను తప్పిపోయాను; లేకపోతే సమయానికి ఉండేవాడిని
Nāku dōva kanipin̄calēdu/ nēnu tappipōyānu; lēkapōtē samayāniki uṇḍēvāḍini

Language and math

Thinking and speech go together. They influence one another. Linguistic structures influence the structures of our thinking. In some languages, for example, there are no words for numbers. The speakers do not understand the concept of numbers. So math and language also go together in some way. Grammatical and mathematical structures are often similar. Some researchers believe that they are also processed similarly. They believe that the speech centre is also responsible for math. It can help the brain to perform calculations. Recent studies are coming to another conclusion, however. They show that our brain processes math without speech. Researchers studied three men. The brains of these test subjects were injured. As a result, the speech centre was also damaged. The men had big problems with speaking. They could no longer formulate simple sentences. They couldn't understand words either. After the speech test the men had to solve math problems. A few of these mathematical puzzles were very complex. Even so, the test subjects could solve them! The results of this study are very interesting. They show that math is not encoded with words. It's possible that language and math have the same basis. Both are processed from the same centre. But math doesn't have to be translated into speech first. Perhaps language and math develop together too... Then when the brain has finished developing, they exist separately!

Guess the language!

Slovakian is counted among the West Slavic languages. It is the native language of more than 5 million people. It is very closely related to the neighboring Czech. This is due to their mutual past in former Czechoslovakia. The vocabulary of the two languages is largely identical. The differences are primarily in the phonology. Slovakian emerged in the 10th century in the form of multiple dialects. It was then influenced by neighboring languages over a long period of time.

Today's standard language was not established until the 19th century. Some elements could thus be simplified compared to those in Czech. The many different dialects have been upheld until today though. Slovakian is written with the Latin alphabet. And it is the language that is easiest to understand for other Slavic speakers. It could be said that Slovakian is a type of intermediate language in the Slavic region. This is a good reason to grapple with this beautiful language.

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