b68026692e Gann Wheel 1.2.15 . On 1990, a reform accepted some changes. ^ "Language knowledge in Europe". barglorePosts : 167Join date : 2014-03-07 . The language is also used on Lebanese pound bank notes, on road signs, on Lebanese license plates, and on official buildings (alongside Arabic). Retrieved 11 April 2011. ^ United Nations. (literally, "I have hunger") [e f] [ f] How are you? / How are things going? / How is everything? Comment allez-vous? (formal) or a va? / Comment a va? (informal) [km tale vu] [km tale vu] I am (very) well / Things are going (very) well // Everything is (very) well Je vais (trs) bien (formal) or a va (trs) bien. The palatal nasal // can occur in word initial position (e.g., gnon), but it is most frequently found in intervocalic, onset position or word-finally (e.g., montagne). However, for Belgian French the sentences are pronounced differently; in the first sentence the syllable break is as "qu'il-a", while the second breaks as "qui-l'a".
Acadmie franaise. (literally, "I have thirst") [e swaf] [e swaf] I am hungry. ^ Ministre de l'ducation nationale ^ French Declines in Indochina, as English Booms, International Herald Tribune, 16 October 1993: "In both Cambodia and Laos, French remains the official second language of government." ^ "The role of English in Vietnam's foreign language policy: A brief history". WillMS::MultiMedia::Other Games?Page 1 of 1•Share•. It should also be noted that French, like most European languages, uses a space to separate thousands where English uses a comma or (more recently) a space. Ten: dix /dis/ Twenty: vingt /v/ Thirty: trente /tt/ Forty: quarante /ka.t/ Fifty: cinquante /s.kt/ Sixty: soixante /swa.st/ Seventy: soixante-dix /swa.st.dis/ or septante[b] /sp.tt/ Eighty: quatre-vingts /ka.t.v/, huitante[c] /i.tt/ or octante[d] /k.tt/ Ninety: quatre-vingt-dix /ka.t.v.dis/ or nonante[e] /n.nt/ One hundred: cent /s(t)/ . Oceania and Australasia.