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language  

EN[ˈlæŋɡwɪdʒ]
US
Flangue WLangage
  • Le langage est la capacité d'exprimer une pensée et de communiquer au moyen d'un système de signes (
language
  • NomPLlanguagesSUF-age
    1. NC A body of words, and set of methods of combining them (called a grammar), understood by a community and used as a form of communication.
      1. The English language and the German language are related. ‎
      2. Deaf and mute people communicate using languages like ASL. ‎
    2. NU The ability to communicate using words.
      1. the gift of language
    3. NU The vocabulary and usage of a particular specialist field.
      1. legal language;   the language of chemistry
    4. NC NU The expression of thought (the communication of meaning) in a specified way.
      1. body language;   the language of the eyes
    5. NC NU A body of sounds, signs and/or signals by which animals communicate, and by which plants are sometimes also thought to communicate.
      1. (computing) NC A computer language; a machine language.
        1. NU Manner of expression.
          1. NU The particular words used in a speech or a passage of text.
            1. The language used in the law does not permit any other interpretation. ‎
            2. The language he used to talk to me was obscene. ‎
          2. NU Profanity.
            1. "Where the hell is Horace?" ¶ "There he is. He's coming. You shouldn't use language."
          3. A languet, a flat plate in or below the flue pipe of an organ.
          4. VerbeSGlanguagesPRlanguagingPT, PPlanguaged
            1. (rare, now nonstandard) To communicate by language; to express in language.
            2. Plus d'exemples
              1. Utilisé au milieu de la phrase
                • "About 1730 the poet and squireen Huw Hughes wrote to the great scholar Lewis Morris that all the defenders of the old language had gone to sleep." - Prys Morgan, in "The Invention of Tradition"
                • In recent years, The Manx language has been revived after dying out and is now taught in some schools on the Isle of Man.
                • In course of time this mixed language becomes again standardized and the colloquializing process is repeated.
              2. Utilisé au début de la phrase
                • Language learners sometimes use periphrases like "did go" where a native speaker would use "went".
              3. Utilisé dans la fin de la phrase
                • Idioms are a common stumbling block for learners of a language.
                • JUnit is the unit testing framework for the Java programming language.
                • We certainly do not want to take our simple categorical statements and contrapose them into cumbersome natural language.

            Meaning of language for the defined word.

            Grammaticalement, ce mot "language" est un nom, plus spécifiquement, un noms dénombrable et un singularia tantum. C'est aussi un verbe.
            • Partie du discours Hiérarchie
              1. Noms
                • Noms Dénombrable
                  • Singularia tantum
                    • Noms Indénombrable
                  • Verbes
                  Difficulté: Niveau 1
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                  Facile     ➨     Difficile
                  Définition: Niveau 9
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                  Précis    ➨     Polyvalent
                  Liens Connexes:
                  1. fr language
                  2. en languages
                  3. fr languages
                  4. en languaged
                  5. en languager
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