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  • noun

Synonyms for Altaic

any member of the peoples speaking a language in the Altaic language group

References in periodicals archive ?
System approach in the course of development of strategy of entering by the company the world markets / V.I.Yermolaev, V.G.Gorshkov, V.A.Yashkin // News of Altaic Academy of Economy and Law.--Series: Economy.
Only two extremely trivial Altaic etymologies are offered (p.
Blazek's book this series is further full filled by 'Altaic cognates' with meanings 'upper', 'superior', 'top' and, finally, 'to lift up'.
Marcantonio concludes that a number of the lexical items shared between Uralic and Yukaghir are found in Altaic languages as well, making it impossible to decide on the question of borrowing vs.
Perhaps one out of three speakers of Hungarian, an Altaic language, lives as part of a minority among speakers of Indo-European languages.
Many of them are common for Uralic (especially Samoyed), Paleosiberian (Paleoasiatic) and Altaic languages.
Drompp, "A Note on Interpreters of Turkic Languages in Late T'ang China," in Altaic Religious Beliefs and Practices: Proceedings of the 33rd Meeting of the Permanent International Altaistic Conference, Budapest, June 24-29, 1990, ed.
Few remarks have been made on his last years and on his contributions to Altaic studies.
At the end of the 19th century it was universally accepted among scholars that there was an overarching genetic relationship spanning all the languages that are now classified as Uralic and Altaic. J.
fa to early borrowings into Altaic, and also to other early forms in Old Korean and Old Japanese, notably OJ FaFuri.(3) Her remarks, entirely based upon a simplistic one-word English gloss 'law' for fa,4 at least have the merit of avoiding the internal contradictions of Kara's 1990 contribution; otherwise they in no whit diverge from his firm a priori negative conclusions concerning the etymological possibilities inherent in this word.
It is totally absent in the Uralic and Altaic families.
I am particularly interested in the influence of Altaic tribes and people who reached as far as Budapest and Vienna centuries ago (like the Mongols and Turks).
This becomes apparent when we compare Mongolian to other Altaic languages.
(21) In 1969, the American historian Denis Sinor, in the foreword to his lexical course for students at Indiana University, defined "Inner Asia" as a synonym of "Central Eurasia," the homeland of both Altaic peoples (Mongolian, Turkic, and Manchu-Tungus) and Uralic ones (Finno-Ugrian and Samoyed).
Altaic. 1: 424-426 (1829) (Tamaricaceae) Spain: Huelva: Aljaraque, Marismas del Odiel, naturalized on the edge of saltmarshes, WGS84: 29S 677210; 4126046, 2 m, 21.05.2014, E.