By Robert Weissberg, Suzanne Buker
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People communicate diversified languages, and regularly have. the traditional Greeks took no detect of something until it used to be stated in Greek; the Romans made all people communicate Latin; and in India, humans realized their neighbors' languages—as did many traditional Europeans in instances earlier (Christopher Columbus knew Italian, Portuguese, and Castilian Spanish in addition to the classical languages). yet this day, all of us use translation to deal with the variety of languages. with out translation there will be no global information, no longer a lot of a interpreting checklist in any topic in school, no fix manuals for autos or planes; we wouldn't also be in a position to prepare flat-pack furniture.
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Additional resources for Writing Up Research: Experimental Research Report Writing for Students of English
Kindaichi was determined to explore all facets of his forbidding subject. To do so, he drew not only on the resources of the literature but also on Japan’s numberless dialects and professional jargons, about which he is the acknowledged expert. No one can emerge from this book without a feeling for the richness and complexity of the language spoken today throughout the world by over 130 million Japanese in all fields of human endeavor. Foreword to the New Edition Nippongo (The Japanese Language) was originally published in 1957 in Japan, and translated into English and published in 1978.
For instance, some poets referred to tetsud (railroad) as kurogane no michi (a road of black iron) and denshin (telegram) as harigane dayori (communication through wire), each of which was quite a mouthful. In this respect, too, we are grateful for Chinese character words. In the third place, the Chinese character word strongly influenced Japanese through its own characteristic sound system. Literary critic Kamei Katsuichir (1907–66) says, quoting from Hagiwara Sakutar’s writings: Although the Yamato words are exceedingly elegant, they are too weak to express strong emotions like anger, distress, and jealousy.
Ridiculously enough, the use of Chinese character words up to now reveals the feeling in Japan that names should look diffcult and important. What we call mugen-kid (endless track; a Chinese character word) in Japanese is Raupenkette in German, which, if translated literally, means imomushi-gusari (caterpillar chain; a Yamato word). The coiner of mugen-kid will probably not be satisfied if we use the term imomushi-gusari. We do not expect to go so far, but we would like to coin new words with popular connotations in the same spirit.