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Translationz provides professional Amharic translation, Amharic translator and interpreter services in Australia.
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Amharic is a Semitic language spoken in Ethiopia. It is the second-most spoken Semitic language in the world, after Arabic, and the official working language of the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia. Thus, it has official status and is used nationwide. Amharic is also the official or working language of several of the states within the federal system. It has been the working language of government, the military, and the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church throughout medieval and modern times.
It is spoken in many specific regions such as Addis Ababa, the Amhara Region, the Benishangul-Gumuz Region, the Dire Dawa Administrative council, and the Gambela Region. Outside Ethiopia, Amharic is the language of some 2.7 million emigrants. It is written using Amharic Fidel, ፊደል, which grew out of the Ge'ez abugida—called, in Ethiopian Semitic languages, ፊደል fidel ("alphabet", "letter", or "character") and አቡጊዳ abugida (from the first four Ethiopic letters, which gave rise to the modern linguistic term abugida).
Due to the rise in emigration, Amharic has now been included in various computer software packages, with public service organisations including Amharic as another vital language among their list of translation and interpretation services. It is a language that is still spoken by some 2.7 million emigrants. These Amharic speakers have significant numbers in Canada, the US, and Sweden and the language is also growing in Australia.
There is no agreed way of transliterating Amharic into Roman characters. The Amharic examples in the sections below use one system that is common, though not universal, among linguists specializing in Ethiopian Semitic languages.
Similar to many languages, Amharic uses gendered language when describing most things. Another interesting fact is that male and female nouns and pronouns can also be used to convey certain emotions. For example, female pronouns can be used to indicate that something is petite or delicate, or even to express sympathy. It is hard to understand this concept making this language quite complete and tremendously beautiful.
There is also an increasing literature being written in Amharic. This literature is beginning to span many genres such as novels, poems, government documentation, educational and religious books, technical manuals and medical journals and papers of significance.
Amharic uses an alphasyllabary, or abugida, which is a writing system based on the pairing of consonants with vowels. Every character in the Amharic language represents a consonant and vowel pairing. Many symbols have a very similar look to each other, but this is partly because the consonants look very different to each other. Vowels are rather supplemental. Often native speakers can identify words by their consonants alone not needing the vowels to be included.
The Amharic language also has a small number of differentiations between who you are speaking to, and their gender, in terms of personal pronouns. Similar to English, the Amharic language also showspositions in terms of demonstrative pronouns, such as “these” and “those”. There is no neutral pronoun, but only feminine or masculine ones.
Amharic is such an interesting language. It is a language the Translationz provides translation services either certified or non-certified work.
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