Turkmen to Irish Translation


Common Phrases From Turkmen to Irish

SagbolGo raibh maith agat
Haýyş edýärinLe do thoil
BagyşlaňTá brón orm
SalamDia dhuit
Hoş galSlán
Ýagdaýlaryňyz nähili?Conas tá tú?
Bagyşlaň meniGabh mo leithscéal
BilmedimNíl a fhios agam
men düşündimTuigim
Men şeýle pikir edýärinCeapaim
Soň görüşerisFeicfidh mé ar ball thú
Seresap bolTabhair aire
Näme boldy?Conas atá tú?
Hiç wagt pikir etmeNá bac leis
ElbetdeAr ndóigh
GideliA ligean ar dul

Interesting information about Turkmen Language

Turkmen is a Turkic language primarily spoken in Turkmenistan, where it holds the status of official language. It also has significant communities of speakers in Iran and Afghanistan. With approximately 7 million native speakers worldwide, it belongs to the southwestern branch of the Turkic languages family tree. The script used for writing Turkmen underwent several changes throughout history; initially written with Arabic script until Soviet influence introduced Latin-based orthography during the early 20th century. However, by mid-century Cyrillic became dominant due to political reasons but switched back to Latin after independence from USSR. Linguistically, Turkmen shares similarities with other Central Asian languages such as Uzbek and Kazakh while being more distantly related to Turkish or Azerbaijani. Its vocabulary exhibits influences from Persian and Russian due to historical interactions between these cultures.

Know 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.

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