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  1. Mandarin Chinese is the primary formal Chinese language taught academically to Chinese Filipinos in Chinese Filipino schools and across other schools and institutions in the Philippines, especially as the formal written Chinese language .

    • Classification

      Mandarin in the Philippines can be classified into two...

    • Usage

      Sometimes Chinese Filipinos also code-switch Mandarin...

    • Education

      There are about 150 or so Chinese schools that exist...

  2. A speaker from Tanghe ( Central Plains Mandarin) Mandarin ( / ˈmændərɪn / ( listen); simplified Chinese: 官话; traditional Chinese: 官話; pinyin: Guānhuà; lit. 'officials' speech') is a group of Sinitic ("Chinese") languages and dialects that are natively spoken across most of northern and southwestern China. The group includes the ...

    • 920 million (2017), L2 speakers: 200 million (no date)
    • most of Northern and Southwestern China (see also Standard Chinese)
  3. Philippine Mandarin (simplified Chinese: 菲律宾华语; traditional Chinese: 菲律賓華語; pinyin: Fēilǜbīn Huáyǔ) is a variety of Standard Mandarin Chinese widely spoken by Chinese Filipinos. It is based on the phonology of the Beijing dialect and the grammar of Vernacular Chinese, and is identical to the standard of Mandarin used in the Republic of China, Taiwan that is called ...

    • This Page Needs Some Examples of Philippine Chinese.
    • The Name "Philippine Mandarin" Seems gramatically Strange.
    • Is This Actually A Separate Variety of Chinese?

    On the examples part of this page, there is nothing listed, could a Filipino Chinese speaker add some examples? Greenjerry123 (talk) 22:40, 18 October 2016 (UTC)

    The name "Philippine Mandarin" sounds strange to any native speaker of English. First and foremost, should the "Philippine"part of the name be "Filipino?" Second, the name of country is not "Philippine," but "Philippines," or more specifically "the Philippines." Some examples of what seems to be correct would be "Malaysian Chinese" or "Singaporean ...

    @Mlgc1998: It’s not actually apparent to me how this is a separate variety of Mandarin. None of the sources given mention it as a separate variety; they only talk about the education of Mandarin Chinese in the Philippines. The sources mention usage of code-switching and some Tagalog / other vocabulary by some speakers, but not as a feature of anoth...

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  5. Mandarin kinesisk i Filippinerne - Mandarin Chinese in the Philippines. Fra Wikipedia, den gratis encyklopædi. Del af en serie om: Kultur i Filippinerne; Historie.

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