Azerbaijani to Maori Translation


Common Phrases From Azerbaijani to Maori

Çox sağ olMauruuru koe
Zəhmət olmasaTena koa
BağışlayınAroha mai
SalamKia ora
sağolKia ora
Necəsən?Kei te pehea koe?
BağışlayınAroha mai
Mən bilmirəmKare au e mohio
Mən başa düşürəmKei te mohio ahau
Mən belə düşünürəmKi taku whakaaro
Ola bilərPea
Sonra görüşərikKa kite koe i muri mai
Özündən müğayət olKia tupato
Nə var nə yox?Kei te aha?
Eybi yoxdurKaua rawa e whakaaro
ƏlbəttəKo te tikanga
DərhalTonu tonu
GedəkHaere tatou

Interesting information about Azerbaijani Language

Azerbaijani, also known as Azeri or Azerbaijani Turkic, is the official language of Azerbaijan. It belongs to the southwestern branch of the Turkic language family and has over 30 million speakers worldwide. The majority of its speakers reside in Azerbaijan and Iran but it's also spoken by communities in Turkey, Russia, Georgia, Iraq and other countries. Azerbaijani uses a modified Latin alphabet since 1991 (previously Cyrillic) with some additional characters for specific sounds. Its grammar follows agglutinative patterns where suffixes are added to words for various grammatical functions such as tense or case marking. Vocabulary-wise it shares similarities with Turkish due to historical connections between these two languages while incorporating Persian loanwords too.

Know About Maori Language

Maori is an indigenous Polynesian language spoken by the Maori people of New Zealand. It holds official status in the country and has around 125,000 speakers today. The language plays a vital role in preserving Maori culture, history, and traditions. Maori belongs to the Eastern Polynesian subgroup within the larger Austronesian language family. Its alphabet consists of only 15 letters: five vowels (a,e,i,o,u) and ten consonants (h,k,m,n,p,r,t,w,g). Pronunciation often includes elongated vowel sounds. The written form was introduced by European missionaries during colonization but underwent significant changes over time due to dialectal variations across regions. Today's standardization efforts aim at promoting consistency throughout different communities. Efforts are being made to revitalize Maori through education programs that teach it as a second language alongside English in schools called kura kaupapa Māōri or immersion schools known as wharekura.

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