Hi readers, Most Chatty Conversation, chatty means “talkative”, conversation means “language”.
Around the whole world there are only few languages which mostly used in speaking. You just learn these few languages and settle in any countries easily.
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Mandarin Chinese (1.1 billion speakers) Number of native speakers: 897 million
Number of non-native speakers: 193 million
Total speakers: 1.09 billion
Name in the language itself: 普通话 (Putonghua)
Language family: Sino-Tibetan
Related to: Cantonese, Tibetan, Burmese[the_ad_placement id=”aa12″]
Mandarin Chinese takes the cake as the world’s most spoken language based on its tremendous number of native speakers. As the standard official and literary form of Chinese based on the Beijing dialect and one of the official languages of the United Nations, Mandarin is the second most popular online language, and it continues growing
Native speakers (2010): 955 million
Non-Native speakers: 194 million
Widely spoken in: China, Taiwan, and Singapore
It is also one of four official languages of Singapore (the others being English, Malay and Tamil). In addition, large scale immigration from both mainland China and Taiwan.
According to the Oxford English Dictionary, Chinese words have been recorded in English since the mid-16th century, with the earliest examples including the likes of tai chi (1736), ginseng (1634), yin and yang (1671), kumquat (1699) and feng shui (1797). One of the earliest of all is lychee (1588).
Number of native speakers: 436 million Most Chatty Conversation
Number of non-native speakers: 91 million
Total number of speakers: 527 million
Spanish has its nose in front of English with about 400 million speakers. Widely spoken in: Argentina, Bolivia, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Equatorial Guinea, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Puerto Rico, Spain, Uruguay, and Venezuela, and widely spoken in over 20 more countries
Native speakers (2010): 360 million
Non-native speakers: 603 million
Widely spoken in: the United Kingdom (England, Wales, Scotland, Northern Ireland), Republic of Ireland, Africa (as a lingua franca, official or educational language in 20 countries),
the Americas and the Caribbean (Canada and the United States as well as in 15 Caribbean countries), Asia (India, Pakistan, the Philippines, Singapore and Sri Lanka), Australia and the Pacific Islands (Australia, New Zealand and over 15 pacific islands)
speakers: 329 million
Number of non-natives: 215 million
Total number of speakers: 544 million
The world’s 260 million native Hindi speakers are mainly found in India and Nepal, while an estimated 120 million more people in India use Hindi as a second language. India has 23 official languages, with Hindi/Urdu chief among them. Whether this is one language, Hindustani, or two dialects, is still fiercely contested. Spoken mainly in northern India and parts of Pakistan Number of native.
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Recent numbers put Arabic at around 250 million native speakers. But this is another instance of numbers not telling the full tale: Arabic, like Chinese, is so vastly different in its respective dialects as to be effectively a number of languages.
Arabic, one of the world’s oldest languages, is spoken in the Middle East, with speakers found in countries such as Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Iraq, Syria, Jordan, Lebanon, and Egypt. The first Arabic loanwords in English date from the 14th century, although many of the earliest examples are fairly rare and obsolete words like alkanet and hardun.
Number of native speakers: 218 million
Number of non-natives: 11 million
Total number of speakers: 229 million
This is another language whose reach owes much to its colonial past. Starting in the 15th century, avid Portuguese traders and conquerors brought their language to Africa, Asia and the Americas.
Of the nearly 215 native Portuguese speakers, over 150 million speak Brazilian Portuguese, the most common variation, due to Brazil’s large population. The population of Portugal is just under 11 million, but the global Lusophone population is boosted enormously by Brazil’s 187 million native speakers.
Number of native speakers: 242 million
Number of non-natives: 19 million
Total number of speakers: 261 million
In Bangladesh, a country of 120+ million people, just about everybody speaks Bengali. Bengali is written in the Bengali alphabet, sometimes known as Eastern Nagari or Bengali-Assamese script.
It’s related to Tibetan script. Natively, “bengali alphabet” translates to “bangla bôrnômala”.
Number of native speakers: 153 million
Number of non-natives: 113 million
Total number of speakers: 267 million
With roughly 170 million native speakers as of 2010, Russian is the eighth most spoken language in the world.
This number is, however, slowly decreasing thanks to the breaking up of the Soviet Union and the consequent rising number of speakers of other languages in former Soviet Union countries.
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Native speakers (2010): 127 million
Non-native speakers (estimated):12,000
Widely spoken in: Japan
Japan’s 128 million people comprise the language’s entire native speaker population, enough to make it the ninth most widely spoken language in the world.
language since over 124 million of its total speakers live in Japan and the Okinawa island group. The dense population of these areas contributes to its large number of speakers.
Number of native speakers: 148 million
Number of non-natives: negligible
Total number of speakers: 148 million
The most commonly spoken language in Pakistan, Punjabi is a member of the Indo-Aryan family. It’s also spoken by a wide diaspora – it’s the fourth most common language in the United Kingdom!.
Lahnda is the collective name given to the group of languages and dialects primarily spoken in the Punjab region of Pakistan and India also known as Punjabi. It is the only living Indo-European language that is a fully tonal language.