Formoza Folio (Revuo de Tajvana Esperantisto)

Se oni volas legi revuon de Tajvana Esperantisto nomiĝas Formoza Folio, jen sed la retejo ne estas oficiala retejo de Tajvana Esperantisto. Kaj se oni volus kontribui, bonvolu sendi mesaĝon al mi. Ni ĉiam bezonas artikolojn.

Trovu instruiston

About Esperanto

What is Esperanto?

It is an especially valuable language for worldwide communication.

It was built on the vocabulary of Indo-European languages but was designed to be simple to learn. Like a result, its syntax is agglutinative, as in Turkic and Finno-Ugric languages, and isolating at a deeper level, as in Mandarin Chinese and Vietnamese. This indicates that its morphemes can stand alone as words. It has a perfectly regular grammar and lets you to make a vast number of words by mixing lexical roots and roughly forty affixes. 

For example from the radical san- (healthy), it is possible to create words such as:  

  1. malsana (“sick”)
  2. malsanulo (“sick person”)
  3. gemalsanuloj (“sick people of both sexes”)
  4. malsanulejo (“hospital”)
  5. sanigilo (“medicine”)
  6. saniĝinto (“person who has recovered”)
  7. sanigejo (“curing place”)
  8. malsaneto (“little illness”)
  9. malsanego (“extreme illness”)
  10. malsanegulo (“very sick person”)
  11. sanstato (“health state”)
  12. sansento (“health feeling”)
  13. sanlimo (“health limit”)
  14. malsankaŭzanto (“pathogen”)
  15. kontraŭmalsanterapio (“therapy against sickness”)

Important traits of Esperanto

The basic idea of Esperanto is about tolerance and respect for people of diverse nations and cultures. Communication is indeed the essential part of understanding each other, and if that communication happens through a neutral language, that can help the feeling that we 'meet' on equal grounds and help create respect for one another.

  1. International. Esperanto is particularly beneficial for communication among people from different countries who do not share a mother tongue.
  2. Neutral. It does not belong to any particular people or nation, hence it functions as a neutral language.
  3. Equal. When you use Esperanto, you feel more linguistically equal than when you talk Spanish with a fluent Spanish speaker.
  4. Relatively simple. Esperanto is typically easier to learn than other foreign languages due to its structure.
  5. Living. Esperanto, like other languages, grows and lives, and it may be used to convey the most diverse aspects of human thought and emotion.
  6. Just. Everyone who learns Esperanto has a strong possibility of attaining a high level in it and, eventually, speaking it on a linguistic level comparable to others, regardless of language background.

Photo by Stefan on Unsplash

Reference. Lernu


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