Most difficult languages in the world?

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Here are the list of most difficult languages in the world according to most of the surways.

Difficult Languages List

Korean :

Difficult Languages

At first glance, Korean seems to be Difficult Languages, but once you get the hang of it, it’s easy! Have you ever been told by a friend who is studying Korean by yourself, “It’s not as difficult as you think, and it’s easy if you remember the rules!”

It looks like a Difficult Languages like Hangul, but you only have to remember about 20 vowels and consonants. If you remember only the vowels and consonants, you can read them just by combining them. It’s convenient for traveling to Korea.

As an aside, “Han” in Hangul means “great” and “guru” means “kana (letter)”. It is said to be Hangul characters, but please be aware that it will be “Hangul characters”!

  • Thank you in Korean: Kamsahamnida

Indonesian :

Indonesian is said to be one of the simplest languages ​​in the world, not just Japanese. The reasons are that it is easy to pronounce, it is easy to spell in Roman letters, and the words do not change depending on the tense as in English.

If you think that you will not be bothered by the tense that you studied in English classes when you were a student, it seems that you can easily study by itself!

  • Thank you in Indonesian: Terima kasih.

Swahili :

Swahili is a language used primarily in African countries (Kenya, Tanzania, Uganda). At first glance, it seems difficult to say African language, but the pronunciation is close to Japanese pronunciation, and it is okay to read it in Roman letters.

Jambo! Have you ever heard the word (jumbo!)? This is hello in Swahili! What is it?

  • Thank you for Swahili: Asante.

Mongolian :

No, Mongolian is not an alphabet, it’s a language like emoticons, and it’s a very difficult image, but in fact it’s very similar to Japanese!

Like Korean, it is grammatically the same as Japanese in the order of “subject-> object-> predicate”.

Currently, there are not so many Mongolian speakers nationwide at 10 million, but Mongolia is said to have similar faces even in the Asian region. It is said that he has a cheerful personality and is very friendly, so it may be fun to find new commonalities!

  • Thank you in Mongolian: Баярлалаа. (Bajarlara)

Spanish :

Difficult Languages

Spanish is a foreign language that is easy for Japanese to hear and pronounce. One of the reasons is that Spanish pronunciation is composed of a combination of five vowels and consonants, similar to Japanese pronunciation.

However, the conjugation of verbs is a problem when learning Spanish. There are many conjugations of Spanish verbs depending on the person and tense, and there are an average of 80 or more conjugation patterns for each verb!

In addition, there are many atypical inflections that do not apply to the standard inflection, so there is a lot to remember … However, if you can speak Spanish, traveling to South America as well as Spain will be very meaningful.

  • Thank you in Spanish: Gracias.

Turkish language :

The reading of Turkish is basically the same as the reading of Roman letters, so in most cases it is read with nuances.

However, as anyone who has been to Turkey knows, have you ever seen characters that you are not familiar with in Roman letters? It is a character with a unique shape in Turkish. It’s difficult to say and read without knowing these pronunciations, as some of them remain, and you have to remember them in advance.

It is said that Turkish is easy for Japanese to master because it has the same word order (grammar) as Japanese and has similar pronunciation.

  • Thank you in Turkish: Teşekkür ederim.

Tagalog :

Difficult Languages

Tagalog is a language ​​of the Philippines. It is a language used mainly in the southern part of Luzon Island, including the capital Manila, and is the official language of the Philippines along with English.

Pronunciation is not that difficult, but the most difficult point is that the verb and grammar change depending on the subject. It would be nice if there were only one or two, but when there are many, there are dozens of different uses. To explain it in an easy-to-understand manner, the conjugation of verbs changes depending on “that trip,” “that trip,” and “this trip.”

Moreover, conjugation is confusing because it is not enough to just add it to the beginning or end of a verb, and there are some that are inserted in the middle of the verb.

On the contrary, if you master it, it’s like you’ve crossed the pass! let’s do our best!

  • Thank you for Tagalog. Salamat.

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