Recientemente se ha descubierto un bug en OpenSSL muy chungo que afecta a todo Internet, el Heart Bleed bug. Por suerte, N-1 no ha estado afectado porque tiene una versión más antigua de OpenSSL. De todas maneras recomendamos que cambies las contraseñas del correo y otros servicios que utilizes.
Recently a very terrible OpenSSL bug has been discovered that affects all Internet, the Heart Bleed bug. Fortunately, N-1 has not been affected because it has an older version of OpenSSL. Anyway we recommend that you change your email password and the passwords of the other services you are using.
Miembros del grupo: 24
Have you heard of Esperanto? It's a constructed language spoken by approximately 2 million people worldwide. That's bigger than the size of a small EU country like Estonia, similar to Macedonia/Slovenia/Latvia.
Goals of Esperanto: world peace through country-neutral international language, preserve local languages and put everyone on an equal footing (language-wise).
The reason I'm telling you about this is because people are usually faced with two choices; learn the dominant language and enjoy a better standard of living, or learn your local language and preserve your culture.
Many people limited with time naturally choose the other language (whether it's English, Mandarin, Spanish). You have X amount of time, and only really can learn one language. Many people then select the language most beneficial materially.
Esperanto is EXTREMELY easy to learn. Apart from not having any exceptions which hinder language learning, it uses a system of prefixes and suffixes. This way you can start with a very small vocabulary base and build words. Often I just invent new words on the fly to express a feeling or concept which might not have an English equivalent.
After 2 weeks of obsessive dedicated study I could speak it. A few months of occasional chatting and I use it naturally without effort in an expressive way.
sana = health
sanulo (san + ulo) = healthy person
sanulejo (san + ul + ejo) = place for healthy people
malsanulejo (mal + san + ul + ejo) = hospital (place for unhealthy people)
The vision of Esperanto is commonly misconstrued as the whole world speaking one language. This is not the goal at all. Esperanto is an AUXILLARY language- a language in addition to your native language just for the purpose of inter- communication with other cultures.
Esperanto is often labelled as 'artificial', but it is anything but. The language evolves according to usage by people. Only the core grammar/10 rules remain fixed.
Science papers, nobel nominated works of poetry and other works have all tested and used extensively the language demonstrating that it works. A century of usage has molded it.
If you believe in preserving local languages, then the obstacle is the difficulty in learning current (transient) international languages which are hard and discriminatory (Esperanto is neutral to all countries and belongs to nobody). Encouraging it's use would help promote local languages, instead of conglomerating together with huge behemoth steamroller languages.
I encourage you to approach the topic with an open mind and do some research first. Most people just like to immediately react emotionally and label it with preconceptions. Yet it's the saddest thing we're in a language extinction epoch. Here's a tool that can help us.
Four primary schools in Britain, with some 230 pupils, are currently following a course in "propedeutic Esperanto"—that is, instruction in Esperanto to raise language awareness and accelerate subsequent learning of foreign languages—under the supervision of the University of Manchester. Studies have been conducted in New Zealand, United States,Germany, Italy and Australia. The results of these studies were favorable and demonstrated that studying Esperanto before another foreign language expedites the acquisition of the other, natural, language. This appears to be because learning subsequent foreign languages is easier than learning one's first, while the use of a grammatically simple and culturally flexible auxiliary language like Esperanto lessens the first-language learning hurdle. In one study, a group of European secondary school students studied Esperanto for one year, then French for three years, and ended up with a significantly better command of French than a control group, who studied French for all four years. Similar results have been found for other combinations of native and second languages, as well as for arrangements in which the course of study was reduced to two years, of which six months is spent learning Esperanto.
From the general perspective of LOTE teaching in primary school, the results were encouraging. Nearly three quarters of the pupils enjoyed learning their LOTE and even more thought it was important and essential.
The attainment level of the Esperanto-pupils, which was rated by the teachers (from 1 to 5), was impressive as 96% were rated 3,4 or 5. Concerning the pupils motivation for LOTE-learning, again rated by the teachers from 1 to 5, 86% of the Esperanto learners were rated 4 or 5 compared with 55% of the non-Esperanto learners. That is important not only from the numerical point of view but it is crucially important from the learning perspective. If teaching Esperanto in the primary school can stimulate language-learning in the secondary school, its value is already evident.
Not only is Esperanto good for the 'humanrace', it's very beneficial and practical to a fully selfish person.
By learning the language you help rewire your brain in such a way as to accelerate subsequent language learning. And it is faster to learn Esperanto followed by your choice language, than just dedicatedly learning your choice language. Fact.
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