Maori to Uzbek Translation


Common Phrases From Maori to Uzbek

Mauruuru koerahmat
Tena koaIltimos
Aroha maiKechirasiz
Kia oraSalom
Kia oraXayr. Salomat bo'ling
Kei te pehea koe?Qalaysiz?
Aroha maiKechirasiz
Kare au e mohioBilmadim
Kei te mohio ahauTushundim
Ki taku whakaaroMen ham shunday fikrdaman
Ka kite koe i muri maiKo'rishguncha
Kia tupatoQayg'urmoq; o'zini ehtiyot qilmoq
Kei te aha?Nima gaplar?
Kaua rawa e whakaaroHech qisi yo'q
Ko te tikangaAlbatta
Tonu tonuHoziroq
Haere tatouQani ketdik

Interesting information 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.

Know About Uzbek Language

Uzbek is a Turkic language spoken by approximately 30 million people primarily in Uzbekistan, where it serves as the official state language. It also has significant numbers of speakers in neighboring countries such as Afghanistan, Tajikistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan and Turkmenistan. The modern standard form of Uzbek is based on the dialects spoken around Samarkand and Tashkent. The script used to write Uzbek underwent several changes throughout history; currently it employs a modified version of Cyrillic alphabet since 1940s but there are ongoing efforts to adopt Latin script instead. Uzbek vocabulary draws from various sources including Persian, Arabic and Russian due to historical influences while its grammar follows agglutinative patterns with complex verb conjugation systems. Overall,Uzbek holds great cultural significance within Central Asia region

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