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3 days ago · Its ancestor, Proto-Malayo-Polynesian, a descendant of the Proto-Austronesian language, began to break up by at least 2000 BCE, possibly as a result of the southward expansion of Austronesian peoples into Maritime Southeast Asia from the island of Taiwan.
- Austronesian, Malayo-PolynesianMalayo-Sumbawan (?)MalayicMalayanMalay
- Indonesia, Malaysia, East Timor, Brunei, Singapore, Christmas Island, Cocos (Keeling) Islands
Nov 19, 2020 · Among the Javo-Sumatran languages, Nothofer mentions that Sundanese is perhaps the closest to Lampung, as both languages share the development of Proto-Malayo-Polynesian (PMP) *R > y and the metathesis of the initial and medial consonants of Proto-Austronesian *lapaR > Sundanese palay 'desire, tired' and Lampung palay 'hurt of tired feet'.
Nov 19, 2020 · In linguistics, Melanesian is an obsolete term referring to the Austronesian languages of Melanesia: that is, the Oceanic, Eastern Malayo-Polynesian, or Central–Eastern Malayo-Polynesian languages apart from Polynesian and Micronesian.
4 days ago · Families of Formosan languages before Chinese colonization, per Blust (1999).Malayo-Polynesian (red) may lie within Eastern Formosan (purple). Note that the white section in the northwest of the country does not indicate a complete absence of aboriginal people from that part of Taiwan.
3 days ago · The first was Malayo-Polynesian, distributed across the Philippines, Indonesia, and Melanesia. The second migration was that of the Oceanic languages into Polynesia and Micronesia. Primary branches on Taiwan (Formosan languages) In addition to Malayo-Polynesian, thirteen Formosan subgroups are broadly accepted.
1 day ago · Bakung: ·child (a female or male child, a daughter or son)··Romanization of ᬳᬦᬓ᭄.
- East Futuna
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.
1. AOP, OAP, POA, Pa-O, Pao, poa
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.
1. IPA(key): /ʔapɔː/
Cognate with Spanish sapo.
apo 1. hoof 2. toad
1. Hyphenation: a‧po
apo 1. grandchild
apo 1. To have a grandchild or grandchildren.
From English apple.
apo 1. (Alo) apple
1. Claire Moyse-Faurie, Borrowings from Romance languages in Oceanic languages, in Aspects of Language Contact (2008, →ISBN
apó 1. grandchild
apo 1. grandchild
apo 1. master 2. sir
1. IPA(key): /ˈa.po/, [ˈäːpo̞] 2. Hyphenation: à‧po
apo 1. Alternative form of appo
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.
1. (Classical) IPA(key): /ˈa.poː/ 2. (Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /ˈa.po/, [ˈaː.pɔ]
3 days ago · Codrington coined and used the term "Ocean" language family rather than "Malayo-Polynesian" in 1891, in opposition to the exclusion of Melanesian and Micronesian languages. This was adopted by Ray who defined the "Oceanic" language family as encompassing the languages of Southeast Asia and Madagascar, Micronesia, Melanesia, and Polynesia.