loan words in a sentence
1. New loan words may exhibit vowel disharmony;
2. Pirahã has a few loan words, mainly from Portuguese.
3. /ɾ h/ are found in loan words.
4. Additionally, it has loan-words from Irish.
5. The vowel /o/ appears in some loan words;
6. Those in parentheses are only found in loan words.
7. At least /χ, l, k, s, c/ occur as C2 in loan words.
8. The flap r is only found medially except in loan words.
9. It has a number of loan words from ǂʼAmkoe.
10. Khwe has a large number of loan words from Afrikaans.
11. see single-character loan words for details.
12. Even Assamese also has loan words.
13. Q, V, and X are used only for loan-words.
14. There is also some Malay influences and loan words.
15. F,H,Q,V,H,X,Z only appear in loan words.
16. Bahasa Tegal also has many Arabic loan words.
17. F,H,Q,V,H,X,Z only appear in loan words.
18. In loan words such as raj, ⟨j⟩
19. Phonemes in italics are taken from loan words.
20. Bahasa Tegal also has many Arabic loan words.
21. [f] and [ɾ] occur only in loan words.
22. There are loan words from both Arabic and French.
23. apart from foreign loan words.
24. /ʈ/ found in loan words.
25. /f w j/ are found in Malay loan words.
26. There are a few occurrences of loan words in Iyo.
27. (f) in loan words.
28. Word-final /s/ is only in loan words.
29. and (3) loan words.
30. Conjuncts are often used with loan words.
- internal branching
- increased contact
- the Bahnaric and Katuic languages
- such that languages
- the geographically distant Munda
- greater similarity
- those branches
- any noticeable innovations
- the conservative view
- the thirteen branches
- current evidence
- this proposal
- good evidence
- a Khasi–Palaungic node
- an early offshoot
- an additional branch
- a Vieto-Katuic connection
- a deeply nested structure
- Proto-Austroasiatic speakers
- the central Mekong river valley
- that Nicobarese subgroups
- A subsequent computational phylogenetic analysis
- the Austroasiatic language family
- Austroasiatic branches
- a loosely nested structure
- a completely rake-like structure
- an east–west division
- a western group
- the other branches
- computational phylogenetic linguistics
- recent archaeological findings
- his Mekong riverine hypothesis
- the subsequent Mekong riverine dispersal
- the initial arrival
- Neolithic farmers
- the Neolithic transition era
- all the major branches
- 4,000 B.P. Austroasiatic
- two possible dispersal routes
- the western periphery