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  1. Category:Languages of Mongolia - Wikipedia

    Pages in category "Languages of Mongolia" The following 14 pages are in this category, out of 14 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

  2. Category:Languages by country - Wikipedia

    Wikimedia Commons has media related to Languages by country.: This is a container category.Due to its scope, it should contain only subcategories

  3. Category:Languages of Mongolia - Wiktionary

    Subcategories. This category has the following 16 subcategories, out of 16 total. B Buryat language‎ (11 c, 1 e) Buryat language‎ (11 c, 1 e)

  4. Ruanruan (Chinese: 蠕蠕; also called Rouran) is an extinct language of Mongolia and northern China. It was spoken in the Rouran Khaganate from the 4th to the 6th centuries CE. It is possibly Altaic or Sino–Tibetan. Some say Ruan-ruan may be a Yeniseian language, a possible Sino-Tibetan language.

  5. Category:Languages of Mongolia - Wikidata

    Category:Languages of Mongolia (Q7315906) From Wikidata. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Wikimedia category. ... Russian Wikipedia . Sitelinks. Wikipedia (63 ...

  6. Talk:Mongolian writing systems - Wikipedia

    Mongolia's first known biggest empire was Hunnu Empire which was in 209BC. China was named different at that time and it was a neighbor of Hunnu Empire. China built Great Wall to protect from its neighbor "north barbarians" - Mongolians. Mongolia and China are two separate countries and Mongolia never used Chinese alphabet in its history.

  7. Category:Languages by country | Familypedia | Fandom

    The original content was at Category:Languages by country. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with this Familypedia wiki, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons License.

  8. About: Languages by country

    wikipedia-en:Category:Languages_by_country ... Languages_of_Mongolia; dbc ... This content was extracted from Wikipedia and is licensed under the Creative ...

  9. Mongolian | Pinyin News

    The traditional Mongolian script, which was officially abandoned in the 1940s in favor of the Cyrillic alphabet, has been making something of a comeback, though the Roman alphabet still seems to be winning the debate in Mongolia over which script should be used there in the future.

  10. ئەم ڕاپۆرتە لە لایەن بۆتی چالاکەوە نوێ دەکرێتەوە.. دوایین نوێکردنەوە: ‏١٦:٢٦، ٢٠ی نیسانی ٢٠١٤ (utc).

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