Sasao nga Austroasiatiko

Manipud iti Wikipedia, ti nawaya nga ensiklopedia
(Naibaw-ing manipud iti Dagiti pagsasao nga Austro-Asiatika)
Lumaktaw idiay: pagdaliasatan, biruken

Ti sasao nga Austroasiatiko wenno sasao nga Austro-Asiatiko ket maysa a dakkel a pamilia ti pagsasao iti Abagatan a daya nga Asia ken ti India ken Banglades. Manipud iti daytoy a pamilia, aggapu iti Pagsasao a Bietnamis, Pagsasao a Khmer, ken Pagsasao a Mon.

Gérard Diffloth (1974)[urnosen | urnosen ti taudan]

Dagitoy ti kankanayon a panangidasig nga us-usaren ti Encyclopædia Britannica.

Ilia Peiros (2004)[urnosen | urnosen ti taudan]

Peiros is a lexicostatistic classification, based on percentages of shared vocabulary. This means that a language may appear to be more distantly related than it actually is due to language contact, so it is only a starting point for a proper genealogical classification.

Gérard Diffloth (2005)[urnosen | urnosen ti taudan]

Rather than counting cognates, Diffloth compares reconstructions of various clades, and attempts to classify them based on shared innovations.

  • Koraput: 7 languages
  • Core Munda languages
  • Kharian-Juang: 2 languages
  • North Munda languages
Kherwarian: 12 languages
  • Khasi-Khmuic languages
  • Palaungo-Pakanic languages
Pakanic or Palyu: 2 languages of southern China
Palaungic: 21 languages of Myanmar, southern China, and Thailand, plus Mang of Vietnam.
  • Khmero-Vietic languages
  • Vieto-Katuic languages
Vietic: 10 languages of Vietnam and Laos, including the Vietnamese language, which has the most speakers of any Austroasiatic language. These are the only Austroasiatic languages to have highly developed tone systems.
Katuic: 19 languages of Laos, Vietnam, and Thailand.
  • Khmero-Bahnaric languages
The Khmer dialects of Cambodia, Thailand, and Vietnam.
Pearic: 6 languages of Cambodia.
  • Nico-Monic languages
  • Asli-Monic languages
Aslian: 19 languages of peninsular Malaysia and Thailand.
Monic: 2 languages, the Mon language of Myanmar and the Nyahkur language of Thailand.

There are in addition several unclassified languages of southern China.

Dagiti nagibasaran[urnosen | urnosen ti taudan]

  • Peiros, Ilia. 1998. Comparative Linguistics in Southeast Asia. Pacific Linguistics Series C-142. Canberra, Australian National University.

Dagiti silpo ti ruar[urnosen | urnosen ti taudan]