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    • The following, more extensive list, includes 35 current, living languages, and one extinct language, Dalmatian :

      • Ibero-Romance: Portuguese, Galician, Mirandese, Asturian, Leonese, Spanish, Aragonese, Ladino (Judaeo-Spanish);
      • Occitano-Romance: Catalan / Valencian, Occitan (lenga d'oc), Gascon;
      • Gallo-Romance: French / Oïl languages, Franco-Provençal (Arpitan);
      • Rhaeto-Romance: Romansh, Ladin, Friulian;
      • Gallo-Italic: Piedmontese, Ligurian, Lombard, Emilian-Romagnol;
      en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Romance_languages#:~:text=The following, more extensive list, includes 35 current,,Gallo-Italic: Piedmontese, Ligurian, Lombard, Emilian-Romagnol; More items...
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  2. Gallo-Italic languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gallo-Italic_languages

    Nov 08, 2020 · The Gallo-Italian, Gallo-Italic, Gallo-Cisalpine or simply Cisalpine languages constitute the majority of the Romance languages of northern Italy. They are Piedmontese, Lombard, Emilian-Romagnol and Ligurian. Although some publications define Venetian as part of the Italo-Dalmatian branch, both Ethnologue and Glottolog group it into the Gallo-Italic languages. The Gallo-Italian languages have characteristics both of the Gallo-Romance languages to the west and northwest and the Italo-Dalmatian la

  3. List of Indo-European languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Italic_languages

    Nov 09, 2020 · The Italic languages share a certain number of isoglosses and common phonetic changes with respect to the common Proto-Indo-European : Evolution of labial stops: *p > p, *b > b, *bʰ- > f-, -*bʰ- > -b-, (-f-) Evolution of alveolar stops: *t > t, *d > d. Latin, for example, has *d > l, as in PIE ...

  4. Italo-Celtic - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Italo-Celtic

    3 days ago · In historical linguistics, Italo-Celtic is a grouping of the Italic and Celtic branches of the Indo-European language family on the basis of features shared by these two branches and no others. There is controversy about the causes of these similarities.

  5. Proto-Italic language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proto-Italic

    Nov 11, 2020 · The Proto-Italic language is the ancestor of the Italic languages, most notably Latin and its descendants, the Romance languages. It is not directly attested in writing, but has been reconstructed to some degree through the comparative method. Proto-Italic descended from the earlier Proto-Indo-European language.

  6. Indo-European languages - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ...

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indo-European_languages

    Nov 15, 2020 · The Indo-European languages are the world's largest language family. Linguists believe they all came from a single language, Proto-Indo-European, which was originally spoken somewhere in Eurasia. They are now spoken all over the world. The Indo-European languages are a family of several hundred related languages and dialects, including most major languages in Europe, the Iranian plateau, and South Asia. Historically, this language family was also important in Anatolia and Central Asia. The earli

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    • One of the world's major language families
  7. Baltic languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eastern_Baltic_languages

    Nov 09, 2020 · The Baltic languages belong to the Balto-Slavic branch of the Indo-European language family. Baltic languages are spoken by the Balts, mainly in areas extending east and southeast of the Baltic Sea in Northern Europe. Scholars usually regard them as a single language family divided into two groups: Western Baltic and Eastern Baltic. The range of the Eastern Baltic linguistic influence once possibly reached as far as the Ural Mountains, but this hypothesis has been questioned. Old Prussian langua

  8. List of Wikipedias by language family - Meta

    meta.wikimedia.org/wiki/List_of_Wikipedias_by...

    Nov 10, 2020 · 1 Indo-European languages (34,545,943 articles, 255,260 active users); 2 Austronesian languages (8,124,162 articles, 4,439 active users); 3 Afro-Asiatic languages ...

  9. apo - Wiktionary

    en.wiktionary.org/wiki/apo
    • English
    • Bahnar
    • Basque
    • Cebuano
    • East Futuna
    • Hiligaynon
    • Ibaloi
    • Ilocano
    • Italian
    • Latin

    Adjective

    apo (not comparable) 1. (biochemistry, of a protein) In an inactive, unbound statequotations ▼ 1.1. 2009, January 30, “Robert B. Best & Gerhard Hummer”, in BIOCHEMISTRY: Unfolding the Secrets of Calmodulin‎: 1.1.1. In this scenario, unbound proteins are predominantly in the ligand-free ("apo") structure.

    Anagrams

    1. AOP, OAP, POA, Pa-O, Pao, poa

    Alternative forms

    1. hơpo

    Etymology

    From Proto-Bahnaric *ʔmpəw, from Proto-Mon-Khmer *mp(ɔ)ʔ (“to dream”); cognate with Halang hơpô, Koho mpao, Semai mpo, Pacoh apo/mpo, Old Mon 'ampo' (modern Mon လ္ပံ (kəpɔˀ)), Central Nicobarese [Nancowry] enfūa.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /ʔapɔː/

    Etymology

    Cognate with Spanish sapo.

    Noun

    apo 1. hoof 2. toad

    Pronunciation

    1. Hyphenation: a‧po

    Noun

    apo 1. grandchild

    Verb

    apo 1. To have a grandchild or grandchildren.

    Etymology

    From English apple.

    Noun

    apo 1. (Alo) apple

    References

    1. Claire Moyse-Faurie, Borrowings from Romance languages in Oceanic languages, in Aspects of Language Contact (2008, →ISBN

    Noun

    apó 1. grandchild

    Noun

    apo 1. grandchild

    Noun

    apo 1. master 2. sir

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /ˈa.po/, [ˈäːpo̞] 2. Hyphenation: à‧po

    Preposition

    apo 1. Alternative form of appo

    Alternative forms

    1. apiō

    Etymology

    From Proto-Indo-European *h₂ep- (“to get, grab”). Cognate with apex, Hittite 𒄩𒀊 (ḫapp-, “to join, attach”), Ancient Greek ἅπτω (háptō, “I fasten”). The term is only attested in another form than the participle in the work of the grammarian Sextus Pompeius Festus and in the Etymologiae of Saint Isidore of Seville.

    Pronunciation

    1. (Classical) IPA(key): /ˈa.poː/ 2. (Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /ˈa.po/, [ˈaː.pɔ]

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