Yangon Myanmar LanguageMyanmar Yangon Language
pp ="mw-headline" id="Burmesisch">Burmesisch>>
This is a card of the Burmese language used in Burma. Myanmar is the mother tongue of the Bamar and related subethnic groups of the Bamar and some Burmese minority groups such as the Mon. Myanmar is the mother tongue of 32 million Burmese speakers. Myanmar is a second language of another 10 million Burmese speakers, especially Burmese and its neighboring nationalities.
Myanmar is a Chinese-Tibetan language that belongs to the South Burmese arm of the Tibetan-Burmese world. Myanmar is the most widely used of the Tibetan-Burmese language and the second most common of the Chinese-Tibetan language after the Sinite language. Burma was the 4th of the Chinese-Tibetan language to create a script system after Chinese, Tangut and Tibet.
In Natural Language Processing (NLP) research, which deals with the interactions of computer and Myanmar language, remarkable work has been done and commented in more than 25 years from 1990 to 2016 in the areas of word identification, segmentation, disambiguation, collation, semantic analysis and tokenization, followed by Part-Of-Speech (POS) tags, Machine Translation Systems (MTS), text keying/input, text recognition and text display methods.
Also for the areas of simultaneous body building and the search engine and WordNet for Burma, the room for further research was investigated. Besides Myanmar (Burmese) and its idioms, Shan (Tai, pronounced by 3.2 million), Karen-speaking ('2.6 million), Kachin (pronounced by 900,000), various Chin-speaking ('780,000) and Mon (Mon Khmer, pronounced by 750,000) are among the approximately one hundred Myanmar languages Most of these are written in Myanmar.
It is not clear whether there are one or two Myanmar signing langauges. Today, English is the main language of teaching, and English is the second language of teachingEnglish was the main language of teaching in higher learning from the end of the nineteenth and until 1964, when General Ne Win commissioned "Burmanise" with the reform of education English is still used by literate city dwellers and the NG.