ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကား

>> Saturday, March 15, 2008

ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကား

တစ္ေန႔တုန္းက သူငယ္ခ်င္းကိုျဖဴနဲ႔ ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားေတြအေၾကာင္း ေျပာျဖစ္တယ္။ တို႔ျမန္မာေတြ တစ္ေယာက္နဲ႔တစ္ေယာက္ေတြ႕ရင္ ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားဆိုဖို႔ရာ စကားလုံးေကာင္းေကာင္းမရွိဘူးလို႔။ ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကား "မဂၤလာပါ" ဆိုတာၾကေတာ့လည္း သူငယ္ခ်င္းေတြ သာမန္ေတြ႔ဆုံတဲ့အခါမွာ မသုံးျပန္ဘူး။ ေလးေလးစားစားေျပာဆိုမွသာ သုံးၾကတာပါ။ ဒီေတာ့ တစ္ေယာက္နဲ႔တစ္ေယာက္ေတြ႔ရင္ ၿပဳံးျပႏႈတ္ဆက္၊ ေနာက္ ေျပာျဖစ္ရင္ "ဘယ္သြားမလို႔လဲ" ေနာက္တစ္လုံးက "စားၿပီးၿပီလား"။ သူငယ္ခ်င္းကိုျဖဴက တကၠသိုလ္အေဆာင္တစ္ခုမွာေနတာ၊ ၿပီး သူတို႔က ဘုံအိမ္သာ၊ ဘုံမ်က္ႏွာသစ္ခန္းကိုသုံးရတာပါ။ သူေျပာျပတာပါ - "စားၿပီးၿပီလား"ကို မ်က္ႏွာသစ္သြားလဲ ေမးတာပဲကြ၊ အဆိုးဆုံးကေတာ့ အိမ္သာကကိစၥၿပီးလို႔ျပန္လာတာကိုပဲ "စားၿပီးၿပီလား" ေမးတာပဲ။ ငါမွာ ဘာျပန္ေျဖရမွန္းကို မသိပါဘူးတဲ့။ တစ္ခါက သ႐ုပ္ေဆာင္ထင္ေပၚက ဇာတ္ကားတစ္ခုထဲမွာ လမ္းေဘးက ခုံတန္းမွာ ေကာင္မေလးေတြ၊ ေယာက်္ားေလးေတြ ၀ိုင္းဖြဲ႕ထိုင္ေနတဲ့နားကိုေရာက္ေတာ့ ေကာင္ေလးတစ္ေယာက္က သူ႔ကိုႏႈတ္ဆက္တာ "ဘယ္သြားမလို႔လဲ"တဲ့။ ထင္ေပၚကလည္း ေၾကာင္ေၾကာင္ေတာင္ျဖစ္သြားတယ္၊ သူဘယ္သြားမယ္ဆိုတာ ေရေရရာရာရွိပုံမေပၚဘူး။ ထင္ေပၚက ျပန္ေမးတယ္ "ငါဘယ္ကလာတာလဲ"တဲ့။ ေကာင္ေလးတစ္ေယာက္က "မင္းဒီဘက္ကလာတာေလ" ဆိုကာမွပဲ "ေအာ္..ဒါဆို ငါ ဒီဘက္ကိုသြားမွာ" ဆိုၿပီး ဟိုတစ္ေယာက္ေျပာတဲ့အရပ္နဲ႔ ဆန္႔က်င္ဘက္အရပ္ကိုညႊန္ၿပီးေျပာပါတယ္။ ထင္ေပၚသ႐ုပ္ေဆာင္တာကိုၾကည့္ၿပီးေတာ့လည္း ရီရပါတယ္။ စိတ္ထဲမွာလည္း ေအာ္ တို႔ျမန္မာစကားဆိုတာကလည္း ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားမရွိရွာဘူးလို႔လည္း တၿပိဳင္တည္းေတြးမိသြားပါေသးတယ္။
ကြ်န္ေတာ္အခုေရာက္ေနတဲ့ ႐ု႐ွားမွာဆို လမ္းေလွ်ာက္တတ္စ၊ စကားေျပာတတ္စ ကေလးေလးကေတာင္ သူ႔အရြယ္ကေလးေလးေတြ႔ရင္ Privet (ပရီးဗ်တ္) လို႔ေျပာၿပီး ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားဆိုတာပါ။ ႐ု႐ွားဘာသာသင္ဆရာမက ကြ်န္ေတာ္တို႔ကိုေမးပါတယ္၊ သူုျမန္မာျပည္ကို ခဏအလည္မသြားခင္တုန္းကပါ။ ဟိုေရာက္ရင္ ျမန္မာလို ဘယ္လိုႏႈတ္ဆက္ရသလဲ၊ လမ္းခြဲႏႈတ္ဆက္စကားကေရာ ဘယ္လိုလဲေမးပါတယ္။ စေတြ႕ေတြ႔ခ်င္းဆိုရင္ေတာ့ "မဂၤလာပါ"၊ ျပန္ေတာ့မယ္ဆိုရင္ေတာ့ "ျပန္ပါဦးမယ္" ပါလို႔ သင္ေပးရတာေပါ့။ မဂၤလာပါက အဆင္ေျပပါတယ္၊ ျပန္ပါဦးမယ္ ကေတာ့ အဆင္မေျပပါဘူး။ ကိုယ္ကျပန္မယ္ဆိုရင္ေတာ့ ေျပာရတာအဆင္ေျပေပမယ့္၊ ကိုယ့္ဆီလာၿပီး ျပန္မယ့္သူကို လမ္းခြဲႏႈတ္ဆက္စကား "ျပန္ပါဦးမယ္" ေျပာရတာၾကေတာ့ ဘယ္လို႔မွ အဆင္မေျပပါဘူး။ "တာ့တာ" ဆုိၿပီး သင္ေပးျပန္ရင္ၾကလည္း သိပ္ၿပီး မယဥ္ေက်းသလိုခံစားရပါတယ္။ ျမန္မာလူမ်ိဳးေတြက အၿပဳံးေတြေ၀ေနတာပဲ၊ ေတြ႔လိုက္ရင္လည္း ၿပဳံးေနတာပဲ လို႔ေျပာတတ္ၾကပါတယ္။ အင္း ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားနည္းလို႔၊ ဘာေျပာရမွန္းမသိလို႔ ၿပံဳးၿပဳံးျပရင္းကေန အက်င့္ပါသြားတာျဖစ္မယ္လို႔လည္း ေကာက္ခ်ဆြဲမိေနပါေသးတယ္။
လမ္းခြဲႏႈတ္ဆက္စကားေျပာတာမွာ ရီစရာေလးတစ္ခုလည္းရွိပါေသးတယ္။ ကေလးကို သင္ေပးထားတာ တစ္ေယာက္ေယာက္ ျပန္ေတာ့မယ္ဆိုရင္ "တာ့တာ" လို႔ႏႈတ္ဆက္ရတယ္။ ကေလးကလည္း အိမ္ကိုလာၿပီး ျပန္မယ့္သူဆိုရင္ "တာ့တာ"ပဲ။ အိမ္ကိုဆြမ္းခံၾကြလာတဲ့ ဘုန္းႀကီးက ဆြမ္းကြမ္းအလွဴခံၿပီးလို႔ ျပန္အၾကြ ကေလးက "တာ့တာ" လို႔ ႏႈတ္ဆက္ေတာ့လည္း ကေမာက္ကေမာက္ျဖစ္ၿပီး ရီရပါေသးတယ္။
ကြ်န္ေတာ္တို႔ေတြ ကေလးကတည္းက ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္စကားေျပာတတ္ေအာင္ က်င့္ေပးထားသင့္တယ္။ ၀တၳဳထဲေတြ၊ ဇာတ္လမ္းေတြ၊ ပုံျပင္ေတြ ကေနတဆင့္ သင့္တင့္မယ့္စကားလုံးေလးအသုံးျပဳၿပီး အေလ့အက်င့္ လုပ္ေပးရင္ေကာင္းမလား၊ တစ္နည္းနည္းနဲ႔ ပုံေသႏႈတ္ဆက္စကားေတြနဲ႔ ႏႈတ္ခြန္းဆက္တတ္တဲ့ အေလ့အက်င့္ေလးရေနရင္ ေကာင္းမယ္လို႔ေတြးေနမိပါတယ္။

တျခားလူမ်ိဳးေတြ ဘယ္လိုႏႈတ္ဆက္စကားဆိုၾကလည္းဆိုတာ ၀ီကီကေန ကူးယူထားပါတယ္။ စိတ္၀င္စားရင္ ဖတ္ၾကည့္ႏိုင္ေအာင္ ကူးၿပီးတင္ထားပါတယ္။


Spoken greetings are customary or ritualised words or phrases used to introduce oneself or to greet someone. In English, some common verbal greetings are:
"Hello" — the most common verbal greeting in English-speaking countries.
"Hi", and "hey" — less formal greetings. According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the first citation of "hey" is found as early as 1225, and is defined as "a call to attract attention . . . an exclamation to express exultation . . . or surprise." The English language's other monosyllabic greeting, "Hi", is actually much newer, having become popular in the 1920s. Many languages use the word as a greeting, though a variety of spellings exist, including "hei" and "hej".
"Good morning", "Good afternoon", "Good evening" — More formal verbal greetings used at the appropriate time of day. Note that the similar "Good night" and "Good day" are more commonly used as phrases of parting rather than greeting.
"Hey, Hey!" Less formal, common among the youth.
"How do you do?", along with variations such as "Howrya" (Ireland) and "Hiya"
"Howdy" — Informal greeting. Derived from "How do you do," it is common in the rural regions of the United States. This is also the official greeting of the Texas A&M Aggies of Texas A&M University in College Station, Texas.
"Whadarya at?", "How's she cutting?", "What's on the go?", "What're you saying?" — Newfoundland, Canada.
"What about ye?" — Northern Ireland (primarily Belfast)
"How'sa goin'?", "How's she cutting?", "How's tricks?", "What's the craic?" — Ireland.
"What's up?", "Whassup", "Sup?", "How's it going?", "Yo", and "What's happenin?" — United States.
"Alright?" — England.
"Ayup" — Northern England.
"Ryte?", and "Aw'Right" — Scotland.
"Oioi" Derived from punk culture, now used as a generic greeting.
"G'day" Informal greeting. Derived from "Good day" — Australia.

# Afrikaans: "Hallo" (Hello), "Goeiedag" (Good day), "Goeiemôre" (Good morning), "Goeiemiddag" (Good afternoon), ""Goeienaand" (Good evening) [1]
#Albanian "tungjatjeta" (hello), "allo" (hello), "Ju falem nderit" (Thank you), "faleminderit shumë" (Thank you [very much]), "Mirë upafshim" (Good bye), Si jeni? (How are you?), "Mirëmëngjes" (Good morning), "Mirëdita" (Good afternoon), "Mirëmbrëma" (Good evening), "Po" (Yes)
#Amharic language: "tenestalling" (hello), "endemin eh/esh" (how are you? - male/female)
#Arabic: "As-salaam Alaikum" (Peace unto you), "Marhaba" (Marhaban in Modern Standard Arabic), "Sabah #El-Kheir" (Good morning), "Massa'a El-Kheir" (Good evening)
#Aramaic: "Shlama lekhon" (Peace unto you), the response is "p-shena wo beshlama", "Dekhi-wot" (How are you?) ,"Sapra breekha" (Good morning), "ramsha breekha" (Good evening)
#Armenian: "Barev" (Hello), "Bari louys" (Good morning), "Bari or" (Good afternoon), "Bari yereko" (Good evening)
#Bangla (Bengali): "Salaamualaikum" (Peace unto you), "Kemon achen" (How are you), "Ki khobor" (Whats up)
#Bulgarian: "Здравей" (Hello, pron. Zdravèi), "Здрасти" (Hi, pron. Zdràsti), "Добро утро" (Good Morning, pron. Dobrò ùtro), "Добър ден" (Good Afternoon, pron. Dòbar den), "Добър вечер" (Good Evening, pron. Dòbar Vècher), "Довиждане" (Goodbye, pron. Dovìzhdane), "Лека нощ" (Good night, pron. Lèka nòsht)
#Catalan: "Hola!" (Hello), "Salut!"; "Bon dia" (Good morning), "Bona tarda/Bona vesprada" (Good afternoon), "Bona nit" (Good evening and Good night)
#Chichewa: "Takulandilani" (Welcome)
#Chinese (Cantonese): "Jo San" (早晨)("Good morning"), "Sik Jo Fan Mei" (食咗飯未) (literally, have you eaten yet ? ), "Ha Lo" (哈佬) ("Hello")
#Chinese (Mandarin): "Ni Hao"(你好) (Ni is you, Hao is good),"Zao An"(早安)or "Zao Shang Hao"(早上好)("Good Morning"),"Wan An"(晚安)("Good night")
#Czech: "Ahoj" or "Čau" (informal, Hello or Goodbye), "Dobrý den" (Good day) = universal formal greeting
Eventually: "Dobré ráno" (Good morning), "Dobré odpoledne" (Good afternoon) "Dobrý večer" (Good evening), "Dobrou noc" (Good night)
#Croatian: "Bok" or "Bog" (informal, Hello or Goodbye), "Dobar dan" (Good day) = universal formal greeting
Eventually: "Dobro jutro" (Good morning), "Dobra večer" (Good evening), "Laku noć" (Good night)
#Danish: "Hej" (informal), "Goddag" (very common - means good day), "God morgen", "God eftermiddag", "God aften" (Good morning, Good afternoon, Good evening), "Hallo" (mostly used on the telephone)
#Dutch: "Hoi", "Hé" (informal), "Hallo" (standard), "goedemorgen" (good morning), "goedemiddag" (good afternoon), "goedenavond" (good evening)(formal, literally "greetings"),
#Fiji: "Bula" (literally "Life," or "Health"); heard constantly'
#Finnish: "Hei" (Hello), "Huomenta" (Good morning), "Päivää" (Good day), "Iltaa" (Good evening), "Hyvää yötä" (Good night)
#French: "Bonjour" (Hello and Good morning, Good afternoon), "Salut" (Hello and Goodbye, informal), "Bonsoir" (Good evening) or "Bonne soirée" (Have a good evening); also "Au revoir" ("Goodbye"), "A bientôt" ("See you soon" or "See you again"), "A plus tard" ("See you later"), or more commonly (very informal): "Ciao" ("Bye", "See you later")
#German: "Hallo" (cognate with Hello), "Guten Morgen" (Good, with a time of day appended to the phrase), "Wie geht's?" (cognate with How is it going?), "Was geht?" (cognate with What's up)
#Greek: "Γεια" ("Gheia", pron. "ya", "hello" and "goodbye", literally "Health", quite informal), "Χαίρετε", ("Chairete", pron. "herete", same as "Gheia" but more formal, literally "May you be joyful"), "Καλημέρα" (pron. "kalimera", "Good morning" and "Good day"), "Καλησπέρα" (pron. "kalispera", "Good evening"), "Καληνύχτα" (pron. "kalinikhta", "good night").
#Gujarati : "Khem Cho" (How are you?)
#Hawaiian: "Aloha" (affection, love, peace, compassion, mercy, goodbye, and hello)
#Hebrew: "Shalom" "שלום" (Peace) or "Shalom Aleichem" "שלום עליכם" (Peace unto you; the response is Aleichem Shalom "unto you, peace"); less formal: "Ma Nishma" "מה נשמע" or "Ma HaInyanim" "מה העיניינים" (What's new or How are you?)
#Hindi: "Namaste" (lit., salutations) "Namaskaram" (lit., "salutations"), "Pranaam" (lit., "salutations")
#Hungarian: "Szia" (Very informal, used between friends and family), "Jó napot" (Good day), Jó napot kivánok (I wish you good day, a bit more complete than jó napot), "Üdvözlünk" (A commonly used way of saying 'welcome')"Csókolom" (only used by the young when addressing elders. Signifies a sign of respect, but is becoming less popular), "Kezét csókolom" (I kiss your hand, a polite greeting used by men when addressing women), "Szevasz" or "Szervusz" (a form of Servus, it is a casual greeting and a good-bye) "Hello" (Hello!, this greeting is becoming more popular but most often it is actually used to say good-bye)
#Icelandic: "Hæ" (Hi), "Bæ" (Bye), "Góðan dag" (Good day), "Gott kvöld" (good ewening), "Góða nótt" (Good Night) (a not very common greeting unless people are going to go to sleep). "Bless" (Goodbye) a shortening of Blessaður (which standing alone is used as a welcome greeting or a goodbye), which means Blessed, often used with the word "vertu" (Be) first (though only when the blessing is used as a goodbye), "Vertu sæll" (Be happy) is used as a goodbye, but standing alone "sæll" and in the combination "komdu sæll" (come happy ) it is used as a greeting. Sometimes these two are combined into "komdu sæll og blessaður" (Come happy and blessed) and "vertu sæll og blessaður" (Be happy and blessed) as a greeting and a goodbye respectedly. When the words are interchanged "Blessaður og sæll" (blessed and happy) they are used as a greeting. Most of the greetings are often followed with the question, "hvað segir þú?" (what do you say) or "hvernig hefurðu það?" (how do you have it? or how are you?) (the mostly expected answer is "fínt" or "bara fínt" which means fine or just fine although it is also common to start telling something of yourself) or the more litteral question "hvað er að frétta?" (what is new? or what is in news of you?). The adjective "jæja" (well) comes into the greeting and goodbye process frequently.
#Indonesian: "Apa Kabar" (How are you?), "Selamat Pagi" (Good Morning), "Selamat Siang" (Good day), "Selamat Malam" (Good Night)
#Irish Gaelic: "Dia dhuit" (God to you / God be with you), "Dia is Muire dhuit" (God and Mary to you / God and Mary be with you this the usual response to 'Dia dhuit'.), "Conas ata tu" (How are you?)
#Islamic: "Assalamu alaikum" or "Salamu Alaikum" (Peace be upon you); the response is "Wa'laikum As'salaam"
#Italian: "Ciao" (Hi and Goodbye) or "Salve" (Hello). "Buon giorno" (Good morning), "Buona sera" (Good evening], "Buona notte" (Good night]
#Japanese: "Ohayō gozaimasu" (おはようございます, Good morning?) (often abbreviated to just "Ohayō" (おはよう/おはよう, "Ohayō"?)), "Konban wa" (こんばんは, Good evening?), "Konnichi wa" (こんにちは, Hello/Good day?)
#Kannada: Language of Karnataka(State)- India: "Namaskara" / "Namaste", "Hegiddira?"("How are you?"), "Enu Samachara" ("What's up?"), "Belagina Vandanegalu"("Good Morning")
#Khmer: "chomribsur" (hello), "sursdei" (how are you?), leahaey (bye, see you next time)
#Korean: "An-nyeong haseyo" (안녕하세요? Are you in peace?)
#Lao: "Sa Bai Dee?" (How are you?)
#Latvian: "Sveiks" (Hello), "Labdien" (Good day, Good afternoon), "Labrīt" (Good morning), "Labvakar" (Good evening)
#Lithuanian: "Labas", "Sveikas" (Hello), "Laba diena" (Good day, Good afternoon), "Labas rytas" (Good morning), "Labas vakaras" (Good evening)
#Lojban: "coi" (Hello), "coi rodo" (hello everybody)
#Malayalam: "Namaskaram" (Syllables: Na-mas-ka-ram), 'Enthundu Vishesham"("How are you?")
#Malaysian: "Apa khabar" ("How are you?")
#Maltese: Formal greetings - "L-għodwa t-tajba" (Good morning); "Merħba" (Welcome); "Is-serata t-tajba" (Good evening); "Il-lejl it-tajjeb" (Good night); "Saħħa" (Goodbye - literally, Good health). Informal greetings - "Bonġu!" (Good day); "Ċaw" or "Ħello" (Hello); "Hawn [name], kif int?" (Hey [name], how are you? - used among friends, colleagues and relatives); "Ċaw" or "Ċaw-ċaw" ('Bye). Less frequently used/archaic - "Sliem għalik", or "is-sliem" (Peace be with you or Peace, and its response: "lilhek ukoll" And with you); "Benedizzjoni, [mamà/papà/zi]" - literally, Bless me, [mother/father/aunt/uncle], and its response: "Kun imbierek" / "Kun imbierka" (Blessings - usually said by an elderly person to his or her child, nephew or niece, or by a priest to a parishioner.
#Mandarin: "Ni hao ma?" (How are you?) or simply "Ni hao"
#Marathi: "Namaskar" (Hello!)
#Māori: "Kia ora" (Good health)
#Norwegian: "Hallo" (Hello), "Hei" (Hi/Bye; the latter particularly in telephone conversations), "God morgen" (Good morning, "Morn" is more informal abbreviation), "God dag"(Good Day), "God kveld" (Good evening)
#Persian: "درود" (Hello); "سلام" (Hello); "بدرود" (bye);
#Polish: "Cześć" (help·info) (Hi / Bye), "Dzień dobry" (help·info) (Good morning / Good day), "Jak się masz?" (help·info) (How are you? / How are things? / What's up?)
#Portuguese: "Olá" (Hello), "Oi" (Hi), "Bom dia" (Good Morning), "Boa tarde" (Good Afternoon), "Boa noite" (Good night)
#Punjabi greeting of Sikhism: "Sat Sri Akal" (He/She Be Blessed Who says Truth is God)
#Romani language: "Sar san?" (How are you?), "Sar dživen?" (How do you live?), "So keren?" (What are you doing?)
#Romanian language: "Salut" (Hello), "Ce mai faci ?" (How are you?), "Alo" (Hello when talking on the phone), "Bună ziua" (Good day), "Noapte bună" (Good night), "Bună seara" (Good evening), "Bună dimineaṭa" (Good morning), "La revedere" (Good bye)
#Russian: "Здравствуйте", "Здравствуй" (Hello, pron. Zdràstvuite, Zdràstvui), "Привет" (Hi, pron. Privèt), "Доброе утро" (Good Morning, pron. Dòbrае ùtro), "Добрый день" (Good Afternoon, pron. Dоbrài den), "Добрый вечер" (Good Evening, pron. Dоbrài Vècher), "До свидания" (Goodbye, pron. Do svidàniya), "пока" (Goodbye [informal], pron. pa-ka), "Спокойной ночи" (Good night, pron. Spakòinai nòchi)
#Scottish Gaelic: "Ciamar a tha thu?" (How are you?) "Dè do chor?" (informal How're you doing?)
#Serbian: "Dobro jutro" (Good morning), "Dobar dan" (Good day), "Dobro veče" (Good evening), "Doviđenja" (Goodbye), "Zdravo!" (Hi! (be well)), "Ćao!" (informal Hi!, from Italian Ciao), "Š'a ima?" (informal, Whassup?)
#Slovak language: "ahoj" (hello/bye) "ako sa máš?" (How are you?) "dobré ráno" (Good morning) "dobrý deň" (Good day) "dobrý večer" ("Good afternoon")
#Spanish: "Hola" (cognate with Hello), "Buenos Días" or "Buen Día" but "Buenas Tardes" in the late afternoon or later. Also said as "Buenas".
#Sinhala: "Ayubowan" (formal greeting - May you live long), or "Kohomada" (very informal - How are you?)
Swedish: "Hej" (Hello), "God morgon" (Good morning), "God middag" (Good afternoon), "God dag" (Good day), "God kväll"/"God afton" (Good evening).
#Swiss German: "Grüezi" (Hello, as directed to an individual), "Grüezi mitenand" (Hello, as directed to multiple persons)
#Tagalog: "Hoy" (Hey), "Ay" (Oh!) pronounced like "I", "'Musta?"(Informal) or "Kamusta ka?" (How are you?), "Mabuti" (Fine), "Mabuhay!" (Salutations)means "life", "Magandang Umaga" (Good Morning), "Magandang Hapon" (Good Afternoon), "Magandang Gabi" (Good Evening/Good Night), "Kababayan" (Formal) or "Kabayan" (Informal) means "My Fellow Country Man"
#Tamil: Language of the state of Tamil Nadu in India: "Vanakkum" (Syllables: Va-nak-kum)
#Telugu: "Namaskaramu" / "Namaste", "Ela unnavu?"("How are you?"), "Enti Sangatulu" ("What's up?")
#Thai: "สวัสดีครับ/สวัสดีค่ะ" (Sawasdee Krup/Sawasdee Ka) (male/female)
#Tibetan: "Tashi Delek" (May everything be well)
#Turkish: "Merhaba" (Hi), "Günaydın" (Good morning), "İyi günler" (Good day), "İyi akşamlar" (Good evening)
#Ukrainian language: "Привіт!" (Hi), "Здоров!" (Hello), "Як справи?" (How are you doing?), "Добрий ранок"/"Доброго ранку"(Good morning), "Добрий день"/"День добрий"/"Доброго дня" (Good day), "Добрий вечір"/"Доброго вечора"/"Вечір добрий" (Good evening)
#Urdu: 'Adab arz hai' or 'Khush Amdid'
#Vietnam: "Xin chào" (Hello), "Anh/Chị có khỏe không" (How are you; male/female)

1 comments:

ေမာင္ျဖဴ March 15, 2008 at 9:05 PM  

ko zenith,
Mingalar par? sar pee b lar? bel thwar m loe lel? bel nel ka lel? a lel ka lu, sagar w` ei. :D
nice post!!!!!
Set tway lite ohn mel byar. font ka uninstall lote htar loe m tin ya thay wuu.

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