6 Answers

  1. Question: What is the human body? Einstein once answered this question: “The physical body, like all material objects, is an illusion. The invisible world is a real world, and when we want to explore the invisible levels of our body, we can tap into the immeasurable creative power inherent in our original source.” Our body, for example, seems to be composed of dense matter, which can be divided into molecules and atoms. But quantum physics says that every atom is 99. 999% consists of empty space, and the subatomic particles rushing through this space at the speed of light are actually beams of vibrational energy. The basic matter of the universe, including our body,is non-matter, and non-matter is not quite ordinary. It is a thinking non-substance. The void within each atom pulsates in the form of an invisible mind. With respect.

  2. Because he's the best thing I've ever had in my life, apart from my kids. Because every person in our life will bring us pain, we just need to find someone who is worth this pain.

  3. The question is: Who wrote Harry Potter?

    Harry Potter was written by J. K. Rowling, who goes by the pseudonyms J. K. Rowling, J. K. Rowling and Robert Galbraith.

  4. Otto Betlingk and Eduard Pekarsky (it was in the XIX century) published and recorded the Yakut language in Cyrillic, which differs from the modern one. At the beginning of the XX century, the magazine “Sakha Saатаata” was published in the Yakut language in Cyrillic, which resembles the Pekarsky alphabet. Literary works were published.

    By 1917, if my memory serves me correctly, only 2% of Yakuts were literate. It was the intelligentsia. The remaining 98% of the Yakut people did not see a single letter in their eyes.

    It was this year that the famous primer of the Yakut linguist and simply self-made man Semyon Novgorodov was published. This primer was written in a rather specific alphabet, which was made on the basis of the International Phonetic Alphabet (IFA), which may be known to you from transcriptions in English-Russian dictionaries. In this alphabet, there were no capital letters or punctuation marks AT ALL. Novgorodov himself believed that such spelling was the future, and that the principle of “as you write, so you hear” would prevail over the old morphological principle. In addition, in the Yakut language, the verb is always at the end of the sentence, and in general, the word order is not as free as in Russian, so it seemed that there would be no problems with recognizing the beginning and end of the sentence.

    If you look at this alphabet from the phonological point of view, it perfectly fit into the harmonious phonology of the Yakut language: 12 letters for vowels, including diphthongs and 20 letters for consonants, plus a colon for long vowels and consonants. In the original edition of the primer, by the way, many letters were replaced with surrogates.

    Text too tardia hallahan kyhyl bulbalay in the alphabet 1917 would have looked like toʃo tahɯrзa qal:a:n kɯhɯl bюlbataʃɯj. This is the Latin alphabet, did you find out? The letter “u” is used instead of an exotic letter like “merged uo”, which is not present in Unicode.

    By 1924, maybe earlier, but not later than 1927, this alphabet was improved. Capital letters and punctuation marks have been added, and the spelling of consonant assimilation has been slightly adjusted (qara hahɯlqara sahɯl). This would be the perfect alphabet for the Yakut language, but alas…

    By the end of the 1920s, a Romanization campaign was underway in the USSR. All the languages of the peoples of the USSR were translated into Latin script. It almost reached the Russian language, but Stalin intervened. Many non-written peoples found their own written language, and all Turkic peoples switched from the Arabic alphabet to the Latin alphabet. Yes, if it were not for the USSR, the Tatars would now write in Arabic letters.

    It would seem that the Yakuts are doing well in this regard, but the USSR's love for unification has done its job. Romanization was carried out centrally, and all Turkic languages had to use a single alphabet — the Unified Turkic Alphabet or Yanalif in Tatar. Examples of Yanalife text can be found in Google.

    The Yakut intelligentsia continued to follow its own line until 1929 or 1930, but the Yakut writing system was again reformed. Individual letters for diphthongs were removed, the shape of a number of letters was changed, and the longitude sign (ta:s) was removed. → taas), the letter for yotirovannogo Y was removed (which led to the practical disappearance of this sound from the language) and, most importantly, letters were introduced for sounds that are not present in the Yakut language (F, V, Ş), which became a time bomb.

    By the end of the 1930s, the All-Union alphabet leapfrog continued. The Latin alphabet became associated with the bourgeois West, and the Cyrillic alphabet became the proletarian alphabet rather than the tsarist instrument of enslaving peoples. In 1936, the languages of the small peoples of the Far North and the Caucasus began to be translated into Cyrillic. The Yakut language got its turn in 1939. Before the flagships of Romanization — Tatar and Bashkir-in 1940. Currently, all languages of the Russian Federation are written in Cyrillic, with the exception of Karelian.

    P. S. In the late 1990s, the question of returning the Tatar language to the Latin alphabet was raised, but the federal authorities decided that the state language on the territory of the Russian Federation can only be that language whose writing is based on the Cyrillic alphabet. One country — one written language.

  5. It is strange that so many people consider the question important (put local likes), but do not answer. Well.
    My answer is:
    Because she doesn't appreciate me. When I put anything into it, I don't feel the payoff, or even the bottom of the hole. Maybe the bottom is there. Maybe I'll be able to fill it out someday, I'm even sure I will. But why would I do that? They say, accept a person as he is. Good expression. Why change people when you can choose among millions of others the one that suits you best?
    It draws the emotional to it, and detaches the rational. An interesting feeling. I am very glad that rational is stronger. I've already had something like this once, and the emotional part of me was stronger. And I didn't like what was happening. My values and my self-respect, my honor-they are much more precious than the whims of emotions.
    Time heals.

  6. I've either found the answer to all the questions that interest me, or I'm looking for it. And then I'll ask myself a question. What's the point? Questions to myself are already overwhelming me, so why throw them out to the public?

    PS In fact, this question is the one I would like to answer

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