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  1. Malayo-Polynesian languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malayo-Polynesian_languages

    The Malayo-Polynesian languages are a subgroup of the Austronesian languages, with approximately 385.5 million speakers.The Malayo-Polynesian languages are spoken by the Austronesian peoples outside of Taiwan, of the island nations of Southeast Asia and the Pacific Ocean, with a smaller number in continental Asia in the areas near the Malay peninsula.

  2. Proto-Malayo-Polynesian language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proto-Malayo-Polynesian

    Proto-Malayo-Polynesian (PMP) is the reconstructed ancestor of the Malayo-Polynesian languages, which is by far the largest branch (by current speakers) of the Austronesian language family. Proto-Malayo-Polynesian is ancestral to all Austronesian languages spoken outside Taiwan , as well as the Yami language on Taiwan's Orchid Island .

  3. East Atadei language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/East_Atadei_language

    East Atadei, also known as South Lembata from its location, is a Central Malayo-Polynesian language of Indonesia spoken in the Atadei District of Lembata, an island east of Flores.

    • 7,000 (2008 census)
    • Indonesia
  4. Palauan language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Angaur_language

    Palauan (a tekoi er a Belau) is a Malayo-Polynesian language native to the Republic of Palau, where it is one of the two official languages, alongside English. It is widely used in day-to-day life in the country. Palauan is not closely related to other Malayo-Polynesian languages and its exact classification within the branch is unclear.

  5. Lampung language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lampung_languages

    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'.

    • 1.5 million (2000 census)
    • Indonesia
  6. Oceanic languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oceanic_languages

    Other languages traditionally classified as Oceanic that Blench (2014) suspects are in fact non-Austronesian include the Kaulong language of West New Britain, which has a Proto-Malayo-Polynesian vocabulary retention rate of only 5%, and languages of the Loyalty Islands that are spoken just to the north of New Caledonia.

  7. Mga wikang Malayo-Polinesyo - Wikipedia, ang malayang ...

    tl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malayo-Polynesian_languages

    Ang mga wikang Malayo-Polynesian ay isang subgroup ng mga wikang Austronesian, na may humigit-kumulang 385.5 milyong nagsasalita.Ang mga wika ng Malayo-Polynesian ay sinasalita ng mga taga-Austronesian ng mga islang bansa ng Timog-silangang Asya at ng Karagatang Pasipiko, na may mas maliit na bilang sa kontinentalAsya.

  8. Sama language - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sibutuq_language

    The 7 Sinama languages are Northern Sinama, Central Sinama, Southern Sinama, Sinama Pangutaran from the island of Pangutaran off of Jolo island, Mapun, Bajau West Coast of Sabah and Bajau Indonesia. Jama Mapun, a language from the island of Mapun , formerly known as Cagayan de Sulu, is a related language and sometimes also referred to as Sinama.

  9. List of languages by total number of speakers - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_languages_by_total...

    Top languages by population Ethnologue (2019, 23rd edition). The following 34 languages are listed as having 45 million or more total speakers in the 2019 edition of Ethnologue, a language reference published by SIL International, which is based in the United States.

  10. Austronesian languages - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Austronesian_languages

    The Austronesian languages (/ ˌ ɒ s t r oʊ ˈ n iː ʒ ən /, / ˌ ɒ s t r ə /, / ˌ ɔː s t r oʊ-/, / ˌ ɔː s t r ə-/) are a language family, widely spoken throughout the Malay Peninsula, Maritime Southeast Asia, Madagascar, the islands of the Pacific Ocean and Taiwan (by Taiwanese aborigines).