Èdè Hébérù

Hébérù (עִבְרִית, Ivrit, Hebrew pronunciation ) je ede Semitiki kan ninu awon ede Afro-Asiatiki.

  1. CIA's World Fact Book
  2. Ethnologue: Statistical Summaries
Hebrew
עִבְרִית
Ivrit
Ìpè standard Israeli: [(ʔ)ivˈʁit] - [(ʔ)ivˈɾit],
standard Israeli (Sephardi): [ʕivˈɾit],
Iraqi: [ʕibˈriːθ],
Yemenite: [ʕivˈriːθ],
Ashkenazi: [ˈivʀis]
Sísọ ní Israel
Global (as a liturgical language for Judaism), in West Bank, and Gaza[1]
Ìye àwọn afisọ̀rọ̀

Total Speakers < 10,000,000
 Ísráẹ́lì
First Language 5,300,000 (2009);[2]
Second Language 2,000,000 - 2,200,000 (2009)
 Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan
Home Language 200,000 (approx.) in the United States speak Hebrew at home1
1United States Census 2000 PHC-T-37. Ability to Speak English by Language Spoken at Home: 2000. Table 1a.PDF (11.8 KB)
Palestinian territories
Palestinian territories Second Language 500,000 - 1,000,000

Extinct as a regularly spoken language by the 4th century CE, but survived as a liturgical and literary language;

revived in the 1880s
Èdè ìbátan
Afro-Asiatic
  • Semitic
    • West Semitic
      • Central Semitic
        • Northwest Semitic
          • Canaanite
            • Hebrew
Sístẹ́mù ìkọ Hebrew alphabet
Lílò bíi oníbiṣẹ́
Èdè oníbiṣẹ́ ní  Israel
Àkóso lọ́wọ́ Academy of the Hebrew Language
האקדמיה ללשון העברית (HaAkademia LaLashon Ha‘Ivrit)
Àwọn àmìọ̀rọ̀ èdè
ISO 639-1 he
ISO 639-2 heb
ISO 639-3 either:
heb – Modern Hebrew
hbo – Ancient Hebrew

Àwọn èdè míràn

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