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お願いします 1 The world is becoming a "global village" right before our eyes. English is emerging as the international language. It is the first language of many nations and a second language in countries such as India and Nigeria. 2 Why is English so adaptable? Its history provides one clue. English has always been open to new words from different tongues. This is not the situation in France, Italy, or Spain, where language academies have kept their respective languages free of foreign words.


  • 英語
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  • sayshe
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1. 世界は、我々の正に目の前で「地球村」になろうとしています。英語は、国際語としてその存在感を強めています。英語は、多くの国々の第一言語であり、例えばインドやナイジェリアの様な国々の第二言語となっています。 2. なぜ、英語は、それほど適応能力があるのでしょうか?その歴史が、1つの手掛かりを提供してくれます。英語は、常に、異なる言語から新語を受け入れてきました。これは、フランス、イタリア、スペインの状況、とは異なります。これらの国々では、言語学会が、彼らのそれぞれの言語に外国語が入りこまない様にしてきました。





  • 翻訳お願いします。

    the world is bicoming a gloval village right before our eyes.english is emergining as the international languege. it is the first languege of many nations and a second languege in countries such as india and naigeria. why is english so adaptable? its history provides one clue . english has always been open to new words from different tongue . this is not the sistuation is france ,italy or spein , where languege academies try to keep their respective language free of foreine words.

  • 日本語訳お願いできませんか?

    少し長いですが訳していただけないでしょうか?なかなか訳せません… Is music no more than auditory cheesecake, as Pinker would have us believe? Is it simply an evolutionary spin-off from language--a lucky break for humankind, providing song and dance as a relief from the tedium of survival and reproduction? Or is this view itself simply a knee-jerk reaction to contrary claims that music is adaptive and as deeply rooted in our biology as language? Can either of these views be justified? How and why, if at all, are language and music related? 

  • 英文と日本語訳があります。和訳は正しいですか?

    Japanese in mixed groups often appear as if they have nothing to say and as a result, Americans end up dominating the conversation. Part of the reason, of course, is that discussions in such groups are usually conducted in English, the native language of Americans. 和訳 「そのような会合の場で 日本人は、何も話すことが無いように見える (ほとんど発言をしない)ので、 アメリカ人たちが話の中心になってしまう。 このような事が起こるのは、そうした会合での話し合いが もっぱらアメリカ人たちの母語である(U.S. の国語である)英語で 進められるのが当たり前になっていることが原因の一部であるのは 言うまでもない。」

  • 日本語訳をお願いします。

    While barriers to entry are high, intangibility of the product is still a problem as is the inseparability of production and consumption, to some extent, as clients have to participate in the creation of tax returns, consulting reports, and other products of professional service firms. です。長い一文で、自分なりに和訳しようとしたのですが、as以下が全く検討もつきません。asの後にisがあって、そしてまたその後にasがきています。 どいういう構造になっているのでしょうか?よろしくお願いします。

  • 日本語訳をお願いします。

    お世話になります。 大変申し訳ありませんが、下記英文を和訳していただけませんでしょうか? "no final answer" の訳し方や、"so"以降のand(admits の前のand)が 何と何を結び付けているのかが解りません。 宜しくお願いいたします。 In X, as in Y, no final answer is automated because the system only evaluates the veracity of the answers, not the words - so if someone asks for a loan and admits he has no stable income, lots of debts and high doubts if he would be able to repay.

  • 日本語訳をお願いいたします。

    The Luxembourgish community in the United States found itself confronted by a crisis of identity. Traditionally, they had identified themselves as ethnically German, rather than as a separate community of their own. As such, they read German language newspapers, attended German schools, and lived amongst German Americans. Nonetheless, when it became apparent that the war would not be over quickly, the opinions of Luxembourg Americans changed; on 2 May 1915, the Luxemburger Brotherhood of America's annual convention decided to adopt English as its only official language. Other organisations were less inclined to change their ways; the Luxemburger Gazette opposed President Woodrow Wilson's supposed 'favouritism' towards the United Kingdom as late in the war as 1917. However, when the United States entered the war in April of that year, the wavering members of the community supported the Allies, changing forever the relationship between the German and Luxembourgish communities in the USA.

  • 日本語訳で困っています。

    以下の英文の日本語訳で困っています。誰か教えてください。 (1)Of the 12 men who have walked on the moon, Harrison Schmitt, is the only one with scientific training in geology. (2)Schmitt's work on the Moon in 1972 ranks as one of the most exciting and productive episodes in the history of exploration. (3)His new book, Return to the Moon, is structured as a legal document, in which Schmitt argues for returning to the moon to mine the isotope helium-3. (4)He claims that because fossil fuels are limited in supply and because their extraction and use harm the environment, our world requires new sources of energy. (5)The ultimate solution, he suggests, is the generation of power by nuclear fusion-not of deuterium and tritium, as is usually proposed, but of deuterium and helium-3.

  • 英語が得意な方おられますか?日本語訳お願いします!

    英語が得意な方おられますか?至急日本語訳にして頂きたい英文があります。長文ですみません。宜しくお願いします。 In New Zealand there has been considerable discussion about whether a Maori dialect of English exists.Many people assert firmly that there is such a variety,but there is little evidence so far of linguistic features which occur only in the speech of Maori people.The alternation between [d] and [ð] at the beginning of words like the and then,which is indicated in example 7,for instance,is by no means confined to the speech of Maori people.Greeting like kia ora,and vocabulary items like tangi('funeral') ,illustrated in example 2,are used by Pakeha(New Zealanders of European origin)as well as Maori in New Zealand.However,in general,Maori people use Maori words more frequently in their speech than Pakeha people do.The word kuia in example 7 illustrates this.Kuia is a Maori word meaning 'old woman',which is widely known in New Zealand.Nevertheless,its occurrence in the child's story suggests the speaker is more likely to be Maori than Pakeha. There are also grammatical features which occur more frequently in Maori people's speech.In a study of 8-year- old children's speech,vernacular verb forms(such as walk for walked)occurred more often in the speech of the Maori children than the Pakeha.There were also some distinctive uses of verbs,such as went and,which seemed to be used as a narrative past tense marker by the Maori children,as illustrated in example 7.A comparison of the speech of a small group of New Zealand women also found that the Maori women were more likely to use vernacular past tense forms of some verbs,as illustrated in sentences (a) and (b) in example 8.Moreover,Maori women were more likely than Pakeha to use present tense forms with s as in (c) and (d),and much more likely to omit have,as in (e) and (f).

  • 英語の訳

    英語を訳してもらいたいです。 Do you know how many languages are spoken in the would? About 6,000! Butexperts say about half of them will probably die out during this century because the would is getting smaller in terms of communication. There is a clear need for languages that many people can understand. As a result, minor languages are being forgotten. When a language dies out, what happens? Its culture is lost. Culture is the whole body of human activies and language plays an important part in them. What can we do about this? In many parts of the would, people are trying to save their native tongues. よろしくお願いします!

  • 至急日本語訳にお願いしたいのですが・・・

    至急日本語訳お願いしたいのですが・・・長文ですみません。翻訳ツールは使わずにお願いします。 長文ですみません。よろしくお願いします。 This rather simple example illustrates the way in which information on the language use of different age groups may reveal the direction of linguistic change in a community.A great deal of linguistic variation is stable but some is an indication of linguistic change in progress.The patterns of deletion of the regular past tense affix(-ed) are stable in English-speaking communities.In Norwich,as elsewhere,the forms[in]vs[iŋ],and[h]-dropping,discussed in chapter 6,are also examples of stable variants.The patterns noted for different groups in the community have not changed over the last 50 or 60 years.The substitution of a glottal stop for [t] in certain positions,on the other hand,is increasing in Norwich.The use of [d] for the initial sound in then and than is an example of stable variation in New York.There is no evidence that the vernacular pronunciation with [d] is increasing.The challenge is to identify the clues which make it possible to predict which current variation will result in change and which won't.