Irish to Tsonga Translation


Common Phrases From Irish to Tsonga

Go raibh maith agatInkomu
Le do thoilKombela
Tá brón ormku tisola
Dia dhuitAvuxeni
SlánSala kahle
Conas tá tú?Ku njhani?
Gabh mo leithscéalNdzi khomeli
Níl a fhios agamA ndzi tivi
Tuigimndza twisisa
CeapaimNdzi ehleketa tano
Feicfidh mé ar ball thúNdzi ta ku vona hi ku famba ka nkarhi
Tabhair aireTihlayisi
Conas atá tú?Ku humelela yini?
Ná bac leisU nga vileli
Ar ndóighKumbexana
AnoisHi ku hatlisa
A ligean ar dulA hi fambeni

Interesting information about Irish Language

The Irish language, also known as Gaeilge or Irish Gaelic, is a Celtic language primarily spoken in Ireland. It has official status alongside English on the island and is recognized by the European Union. With over 1.8 million speakers worldwide, it holds national importance and cultural significance for Ireland's identity. Irish belongs to the Indo-European family of languages and specifically falls under the Goidelic branch of Celtic languages along with Scottish Gaelic and Manx (Isle of Man). Its written form uses a modified Latin alphabet called "An Caighdeán Oifigiúil" since 1957. Historically suppressed during British rule, efforts have been made to revive its usage through education initiatives such as Gaelscoileanna (Irish-medium schools), radio stations like Raidió na Gaeltachta broadcasting solely in Irish, government support programs promoting bilingualism across various sectors including media and administration.

Know About Tsonga Language

Tsonga, also known as Xitsonga, is a Bantu language spoken by approximately 4.5 million people in Southern Africa. It belongs to the Tsonga-Tswa branch of the Niger-Congo language family and has several dialects including Shangaan and Ronga. The majority of Tsonga speakers reside in Mozambique, South Africa (especially Limpopo Province), Swaziland, Zimbabwe, and Malawi. The writing system for Tsonga uses Latin characters with diacritics to represent specific sounds not found in English or other languages using the Roman alphabet. Historically an oral tradition-based language without written literature until recent years when efforts have been made towards standardization. It shares some vocabulary similarities with neighboring languages such as Zulu but maintains its unique grammatical structure characterized by noun classes that affect verb agreement patterns.

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