Zıwanê Altayki

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Zıwanê Altayi

Zıwanê Altayki zemanê veri dı zey yew keyey zıwani vêniyo, ema ewro çım ra kewto u nêgırweyniyeno.[1][2][3][4] Key ke zıwanşınasan no keye veto miyan inan keyey zıwanê zey Tırki, Moğolki, Tunguzki kerdê têmiyan. Tayê zıwanşınasan zıwanê Japonki u Koreki zi kenê nê zıwanan miyan. No keyey zıwani ewro hetê zıwanşınasan ra esas nêgêriyeno.

Referansi[bıvırne | çımey bıvırne]

  1. "While 'Altaic' is repeated in encyclopedias and handbooks most specialists in these languages no longer believe that the three traditional supposed Altaic groups, Turkic, Mongolian and Tungusic, are related." Lyle Campbell & Mauricio J. Mixco, A Glossary of Historical Linguistics (2007, University of Utah Press), pg. 7.
  2. "When cognates proved not to be valid, Altaic was abandoned, and the received view now is that Turkic, Mongolian, and Tungusic are unrelated." Johanna Nichols, Linguistic Diversity in Space and Time (1992, Chicago), pg. 4.
  3. "Careful examination indicates that the established families, Turkic, Mongolian, and Tungusic, form a linguistic area (called Altaic)...Sufficient criteria have not been given that would justify talking of a genetic relationship here. "R.M.W. Dixon, The Rise and Fall of Languages (1997, Cambridge), pg. 32.
  4. "...[T]his selection of features does not provide good evidence for common descent" and "we can observe convergence rather than divergence between Turkic and Mongolic languages--a pattern than is easily explainable by borrowing and diffusion rather than common descent", Asya Pereltsvaig, Languages of the World, An Introduction (2012, Cambridge) has a good discussion of the Altaic hypothesis (pp. 211-216).