Maupay nga aga ha iyo ngatanan! Good morning to everyone!
First, a general overview of what kind of language Persian Waray people Persian is an easy language cloaked in an air of seeming difficulty. It's not easy to learn for Waray people reasons: The language itself is quite easy to learn though, and because of reason 1 above I would recommend that anybody seriously learning or teaching the language over a long period of time say over a 4-year period in university should spend the first six months or so without learning the alphabet.
It's much easier to get an idea of what the language is like when you don't have to up and learn a whole new alphabet at the same time. Lastly, before beginning a detailed explanation of where Persian is easier to learn than a lot of other languages, I'd like to make clear the distinction between passive and active understanding.
German is a perfect example of a language with relatively high passive understanding but with a complex grammar. Something like this for example: Die deutschsprachige Wikipedia gratuliert der chinesischsprachigen Wikipedia zu Writing this is on your own is a different level of difficulty however, because you need to know that Wikipedia is feminine diethat deutschsprachig German speaking becomes deutschsprachige after die, and so on.
It's certainly not the world's hardest language but there's a lot to remember when writing things by yourself. Persian is the opposite - it has much lower passive understanding for the English speaker but it's much, much easier to use.
Now, let's get into the details: Persian verbs are ridiculously easy. Verbs in Persian are extremely easy. Like most Indo-European languages, they conjugate by using suffixes after the stem of the verb.
Unlike most Indo-European languages, they are extremely regular. This regularity is seen in the following: Every single verb is regular in the past tense. The only verb irregularity ever seen is in verbs that have an irregular present stem.
Once you have learned this stem, however, it conjugates regularly like any other. Here is how it works: All verbs end in -tan or -dan in the infinitive. Take off the -an from this to get the past stem. Now we add a suffix to this.
Close your book, there's no more learning the past tense anymore. To be is budan. Take off the -an and we get bud.
Another example is raftan, to go. The present tense is like this except it takes off the whole -tan or -dan whereupon you add a mi- prefix, and some verbs have the irregular stem that you will need to learn once. For verbs with the irregular stem you just remember that along with the regular stem when you learn it, and you're done.
The verb to go, raftan, has an irregular rav- present stem. When learning raftan, remember that its present stem is rav, and you're done. Now it conjugates as regularly as the rest: This may seem complicated at first glance, but remember that I've just explained just about everything you need to know to form the past and present tense in Persian.A basic reader in understanding the culture of the Waray people who inhabit the islands of Leyte and Samar of the Eastern Visayas region of the Philippines; with analytical description of the various domains of their life -- history, environment.
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Super-Typhoon Haiyan slammed into the eastern Philippines on 7 November as the strongest tropical cyclone of the year. Just before making landfall its maximum sustained winds were kph/ mph, with gusts up to kph/ mph. PAGASA, the Philippines weather organization noted that Hiayan's maximum sustained winds at landfall were near kph/ mph.
Nov 08, · At twilight in the summer there is never anybody to fear—man, woman, or cat—in the chambers and at that hour the mice come out.
They do not eat parchment or foolscap or red tape, but they eat the luncheon crumbs. P. Pedro Chirino, S.J. described these Visayans as "white people", and who were not tattooed.
Another, although originally written in Tagalog, is Waray-Waray, which speaks of the common stereotypes and positive characteristics of the Waray people.
1. The Philippines is the world's leading producer of coconuts, having produced million tons of the fruit in 2. According to the census, 52 million people in the Philippines speak.