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|Type||Constructed - Greek/Latin Root Orgins|
|Alignment||Latin Paradigm, Omni-shifted|
|Head direction||High Authority of Omnilingua|
|Nouns decline according to...|
|Verbs conjugate according to...|
|Progress||Expression error: Unexpected < operator.%|
|Creator||J. Gratrix, Democratic Socialist|
Omnilingua (òmnéléµgwá) is designed to be a universal language with a set of unique, yet easy to learn aspects such as a simple grammar, a simple alphabet, and a root-based vocabulary.
Classification and DialectsEdit
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Nouns (Objectors): Edit
Nouns always end in an a, except for Proper Nouns. If it ends in à, then it is singular, but if it ends in á, the noun is plural and/or abstract. Nouns may also be compounded, or have other objectors and even parts of modifiers added to it to make it more specific. But it is largely accepted that few objectors shouls be more than 24 characters long without hyphens. Hyphens are a common tool for objectors because it can illustrate something very specific yet without making the reader not understand it. Hyphens are only placed in proper nouns that are created in the omnilingua language or on nouns that exceed 18 - 24 characters in length.
To make an objector, you start with a root. Then, if that object has more specification, attributes are added to it. At the end, there must be an a, except for Proper Nouns. Proper nouns do not have to be capitalized in omnilangua.
Verbs (Specifiers): Edit
Verbs are used to express actions and always end in an e. Verbs that take place in the present or past end with è, and those that take place in the future end with é. If the verb is continuous (I was moving, I am moving, I will be moving), then an l is put in front of the e. If the verb is uncertain (I might have moved, I could move, I may move), then put an b in front of the e or le. In no instances are verbs compounded, they may only be listed or have adverbs (indicators) attached.
To make a specifier, you start with a root. Then you add an e, then an l or b to suit the tense (time), term and tendency.
Adjectives are used to express qualities and quantities (attributes) to nouns, similar to how adverbs elaborate or expand the meaning of a verb. They always end in i, and if it ends in ì, then it is a general adjective, or any adjective that is not one that ends with í, which are only demonstrative (this, that, those, these), and interrogatives (who, what, where, why etc...). Hyphens are used to form what are in English hyphenated-modifiers, though these can include up to three or four adjectives, usually forming a precise condition for the main adjective, (somewhat-generous-happy). <yes, these may seem very awkward for speakers of other languages.
To make a modifier, you start with a root. Then you add the appropriate i.
Pronouns are used to express a subject without using a proper noun. They always start with b
Adverbs are used to elaborate or expand on the meaning of a verb. They always end wih o. Those that end with ò are adverbs of time and place (location). Those that end with ó are adverbs of manner, degree, and frecuency.
To make an adverb, use a root, then add the appropiate o.
Conjunctions (Cojoiners): ú
Prepositions (Locators): ù
èt /a, e, existence - to be
zèt / a, e, thing - to do