The World’s Richest and Most Mobile Language. The World’s Richest and Most Mobile Language. The World’s Richest and Most Mobile Language. The World’s Richest and Most Mobile Language
The Turks created the world’s most traveling and rich TURKISH LANGUAGE;
- Four languages
nurtured and mixed in the Indian subcontinent
2. Three languages
nurtured and mixed in Turkey (Anatolia-Rumelia)
HOW MANY BRANCHES OF THE TURKISH LANGUAGE ARE ON THE EARTH?
(AS WRITTEN LANGUAGES AND SPEAKING LANGUAGES)
The languages of the Turks, who live in different regions of the world today, speak in various branches of the Turkish language (written or only spoken language) and have adopted different nation names, can be listed as follows:
A) TURKISH LANGUAGES WITH WRITTEN LANGUAGE (21 Turkish written languages):
1. OĞUZ GROUP: Gagauz, Turkish (Turkey Turkish, including in Cyprus), Azerbaijan Turkish, Turkmen.
2. KARLUK GROUP: Uzbek, Uyghur
3. KIPCHAK GROUP: Crimean Tatar, Tatar (Kazan or Tatarstan Tatar), Bashkortostan, Karachay-Balkarian, Kumyk, Nogai, Kazakh, Karakalpak, Kyrgyz, Karaim (written language of Lithuanian Karaites)
4. ALTAY GROUP: Altai, Tuvan (Tubai), Khakas
5. SAHA GROUP: Sahaca (Yakut)
6. BULGARIAN GROUP: Chuvash
B) NON-WRITTEN, BUT SPEAKING (more than 30):
1. IN IRAN: Khalaj (continuation of Old Hun Turkish), Kashgai, Khorasanian, South Oghuz (many large and small Turkish spoken languages): – On the subject of Turkish spoken languages in Iran, Prof. Gerhard Doerfer and his doctoral student Prof. Sultan Tulu (Mugla University) experts.
2. IN CHINA: Salarca (Karluk-Oghuz mix -Kansu region), Yellow-Uyghur (Sharo-yugur “continuation of Old Uyghur” – Kansu region), Fuyu-Kyrgyz (Heilungjiyan, Manchuria region – continuation of Old Kyrgyz, separate from present-day Kyrgyz )
3. IN RUSSIA: Dolgan (now they use the Sahaca/Yakut written language), German-born Russian Turkologist Vilhelm Raddloff at the end of the 19th century identified about 20 different Turkish spoken languages in the vast Siberian region of Tsarist Russia and published texts from their spoken language. But most of these languages have disappeared in the last 60 years, with some of them still being spoken in a study published in Russia, most recently in 1998.
Prof. Dr. Timur Kocaoglu