Foreign Languages

Foreign Languages

A foreign language is a language indigenous to another country. It is also a language not spoken in the native country of the person referred to, i.e. an English speaker living in Japan can say that Japanese is a foreign language to him or her. These two characterisations do not exhaust the possible definitions, however, and the label is occasionally applied in ways that are variously misleading or factually inaccurate.


Introduction about the Language:

Chinese is spoken in china,Hongkong, macau,Taiwan,Malaysia,Singpore and other regions with Chinese communities. Standard Mandarin is the official Language of the people of Republic of china and the Republic of china (Taiwan) .About one-fifth of the world’s population or over 1 Billion people speak some form of Chinese as their native language.

Chinese Language facts:

About one-fifth of the world speaks some form of Chinese as its native language, making it the language with the most native speakers. The Chinese language (spoken in its standard Mandarin form) is the official language of the People's Republic of China and the Republic of China, one of four official languages of Singapore, and one of six official languages of the United Nations.

The terms and concepts used by Chinese to think about language are different from those used in the West, partly because of the unifying effects of the Chinese characters used in writing, and partly because of differences in the political and social development of China in comparison with Europe. Whereas after the fall of the Roman Empire, Europe fragmented into small nation-states, the identities of which were often defined by language, China was able to preserve cultural and political unity through the same period

One major difference between Chinese concepts of language and Western concepts is that Chinese makes a sharp distinction between written language (wen) and spoken language (yu). This distinction extends to the distinction between written word (zi) and spoken word (hua). The concept of a distinct and unified combination of both written and spoken forms of language is much less strong in Chinese than in the West. There are a variety of spoken Chinese, the most prominent of which is Mandarin.

Spoken Chinese is a tonal language related to Tibetan and Burmese, but genetically unrelated to other neighbouring languages, such as Korean, Vietnamese, Thai, and Japanese. However, these languages were strongly influenced by Chinese in the course of history, linguistically and also extralinguistically. Korean and Japanese both have writing systems employing Chinese characters, which are called Hanja and Kanji, respectively. In North Korea, Hanja has been completely discontinued and Hangul is the sole way to express their language, while in South Korea, Hanja is used as a form of bold face. Along with those two languages, Vietnamese also contains many Chinese loanwords and formerly used Chinese characters.

BASIC LEVEL
Study Material Will be provided by the institute in terms of hand-outs, books, media, etc.
Duration 40 hours - Approximately (However, our belief is in developing the competence rather than meeting the hours) Time
Course Description Introduction to Chinese 1
Familiarization with Chinese sounds and intonation 3
Classification and Introduction basic writing skill 3
Vocabulary for daily use -Greeting Gender, basic objects 5
Introduction to basic grammar of Chinese Language 1
Introduction to word order in Chinese Language 1
Money and monetary conversation 1
Numbers and numeric system 1
Time and Date in Spanish 1
Directions in Chinese 1
Set Phrases in Chinese 1
Words of location 1
Other common words and sentences 4
Chinese Writing 1
Chinese conversation using the material above 2
Audio Sessions 4
Course Completion Test 1
Total 32
Methodology Self Help Approach
Books and Hand-outs
Media
Conversational Chinese
Expected Competence Basic Chinese Conversational Skills
Shall be able to do basic salutation and introduction
Shall be able to interact with the people in Spanish, with the interlocutor speaking at a slower pace
Basic Chinese Writing Skills
Shall be able to write basic business mails
Shall be able to write short-paragraphs
Should be able to understand Chinese

English language, West Germanic language of the Indo-European language family that is closely related to Frisian, German, and Dutch (in Belgium called Flemish) languages. English originated in England and is the dominant language of the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, Ireland, New Zealand, and various island nations in the Caribbean Sea and the Pacific Ocean. It is also an official language of India, the Philippines, Singapore, and many countries in sub-Saharan Africa, including South Africa. English is the first choice of foreign language in most other countries of the world, and it is that status that has given it the position of a global lingua franca. It is estimated that about a third of the world’s population, some two billion persons, now use English.

Basic:

Designed for students who have little or no background in English language. The course will provide a solid foundation for communicating in the language focusing on daily greetings, vocabulary, basic conversation, and basic grammar.

Course Duration: 8 weeks ( Life Term Membership* )

Intermediate:

Designed for students who have some prior knowledge of English language. More advanced grammar and vocabulary will be stressed through real-life activities that are relevant to the students' goals. This course also focused on Interview Technics, body language .

Course Duration: 40 Hrs

Days: weekdays/ Week ends


At the beginning of the 21st century, French was an official language of more than 25 countries. In France and Corsica about 60 million individuals use it as their first language, in Canada more than 7.3 million, in Belgium more than 3.9 million, in Switzerland (cantons of Neuchâtel, Vaud, Genève, Valais, Fribourg) more than 1.8 million, in Monaco some 80,000, in Italy some 100,000, and in the United States (especially Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont) some 1.3 million. Furthermore, more than 49 million Africans—in such countries as Benin, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, Congo (Brazzaville), Congo (Kinshasa), Côte d’Ivoire, Djibouti, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Guinea, Madagascar, Mali, Mauritania, Morocco, Niger, Rwanda, Senegal, Togo, and Tunisia—use French as a first or second language, and millions of inhabitants of Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia use it as their principal international language. Many creole French speakers too use standard French in formal situations.

Level A1 (60 Hrs):

This is the first level of language learning - the point at which the learner can interact in a simple way, ask and answer simple questions about themselves, initiate and respond to simple statements in areas of common interest. Students at the A1 level can understand the language when someone speaks and use everyday expressions and basic phrases

Level A2 (60 Hrs)

This is where students are able to use the language in social situations. They are able to use simple everyday polite forms of greeting and addressing, reacting to news, basically, handle very short social exchanges. Students at this level can understand sentences and frequently-used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e.g. very basic personal and family information, shopping, local geography, employment).

Level B1 (60Hrs)

This is where students are able to maintain interaction and express themselves in a range of various contexts & situations and follow the main points of extended discussion around them. Students can understand most of the input on familiar matters regularly encountered at work, school, leisure, etc. They can deal with most situations likely to arise whilst travelling where the language is spoken and can produce simple, connected and coherent texts on topics which are of personal interest. They can describe experiences and events, dreams, hopes and ambitions and briefly give reasons and explanations for opinions and plans.

Level B2 (60Hrs)

focuses on effective argument. Students are able to voice their opinions in discussion by providing relevant explanations, arguments and comments. They can explain a viewpoint on an issue giving the advantages and disadvantages of various options and can develop an argument giving reasons in support of or against a particular point of view. At the B2 level, students will be able to understand the main ideas of complex texts on both concrete and abstract topics, including technical discussions in their field of specialization. They can interact with a great degree of fluency and spontaneity.

Level C1 (60Hrs)

This is where the students have good command of a broad range of structures in lexicon and grammar, which allows fluent, spontaneous and almost effortless communication. They can produce clear, smooth‑flowing, well-structured speech and text, thus showing controlled use of organizational patterns, connectors and cohesive devices. They can use language flexibly and effectively for social, academic and professional purposes.

Level C2(60 Hrs)

This is where the students demonstrate a degree of precision, appropriateness and ease with the language. They are able to convey finer shades of meaning precisely by using, with reasonable accuracy, a wide range of modification devices. Students can understand with ease virtually everything heard or read. They can summarize information from different spoken and written sources, reconstructing arguments and accounts in a coherent presentation.


Countries use German as Official Language:

Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Alsace-Lorraine (France), Northern Italy, East-Belgium, Luxembourg and Liechtenstein

Number of speakers:

100 million (approx)

Standard German is known today simply as "Hochdeutsch" (High German), and this is used almost always for written German. Books and newspapers are printed in standard German. "Hochdeutsch" is spoken by educated speakers everywhere. However, regional variants exist in the spoken language owing largely to the influence of the old dialects, although the dialects themselves are falling out of use.

Traditionally German was written in a Gothic style known as Fraktur, which dates from the fourteenth century. However, from 1945 onwards, the Roman characters used throughout the rest of Europe superseded Fraktur.

Pronunciation of the German language is pleasingly simple. For example the word 'Pflug' (plough) may first look difficult to pronounce but try sounding every letter and your pronunciation would be correct.

Level A1 (60 Hrs) :

This is the first level of language learning - the point at which the learner can interact in a simple way, ask and answer simple questions about themselves, initiate and respond to simple statements in areas of common interest. Students at the A1 level can understand the language when someone speaks and use everyday expressions and basic phrases

Level A2 (60 Hrs) :

This is where students are able to use the language in social situations. They are able to use simple everyday polite forms of greeting and addressing, reacting to news, basically, handle very short social exchanges. Students at this level can understand sentences and frequently-used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e.g. very basic personal and family information, shopping, local geography, employment).

Level B1 (60Hrs) :

This is where students are able to maintain interaction and express themselves in a range of various contexts & situations and follow the main points of extended discussion around them. Students can understand most of the input on familiar matters regularly encountered at work, school, leisure, etc. They can deal with most situations likely to arise whilst travelling where the language is spoken and can produce simple, connected and coherent texts on topics which are of personal interest. They can describe experiences and events, dreams, hopes and ambitions and briefly give reasons and explanations for opinions and plans.

Level B2 (60Hrs) :

focuses on effective argument. Students are able to voice their opinions in discussion by providing relevant explanations, arguments and comments. They can explain a viewpoint on an issue giving the advantages and disadvantages of various options and can develop an argument giving reasons in support of or against a particular point of view. At the B2 level, students will be able to understand the main ideas of complex texts on both concrete and abstract topics, including technical discussions in their field of specialization. They can interact with a great degree of fluency and spontaneity.

Level C1 (60Hrs) :

This is where the students have good command of a broad range of structures in lexicon and grammar, which allows fluent, spontaneous and almost effortless communication. They can produce clear, smooth‑flowing, well-structured speech and text, thus showing controlled use of organizational patterns, connectors and cohesive devices. They can use language flexibly and effectively for social, academic and professional purposes.

Level C2(60 Hrs) :

This is where the students demonstrate a degree of precision, appropriateness and ease with the language. They are able to convey finer shades of meaning precisely by using, with reasonable accuracy, a wide range of modification devices. Students can understand with ease virtually everything heard or read. They can summarize information from different spoken and written sources, reconstructing arguments and accounts in a coherent presentation.


Spoken language :

Italian is a Romance language. By most measures, Italian, together with Sardinian, is the closest to Latin of the Romance languages. Italian is an official language in Italy, Switzerland, San Marino, Vatican City and western Istria. Wikipedia

Region: Italy, Ticino and southern Graubünden, Slovene Littoral and western Istria

Regulated by: Accademia della Crusca (de facto)

Native speakers: 64 million native speakers in the EU. (c.2012); 85 million, total number of speakers.

Signed forms: Italiano segnato "(Signed Italian)"; italiano segnato esatto "(Signed Exact Italian)"

People also search for: English language, French language, MORE

Language family: Romance languages, MORE

Writing systems: Latin script (Italian orthography), Italian Braille

Level A1 (60 Hrs): :

This is the first level of language learning - the point at which the learner can interact in a simple way, ask and answer simple questions about themselves, initiate and respond to simple statements in areas of common interest. Students at the A1 level can understand the language when someone speaks and use everyday expressions and basic phrases

Level A2 (60 Hrs):

This is where students are able to use the language in social situations. They are able to use simple everyday polite forms of greeting and addressing, reacting to news, basically, handle very short social exchanges. Students at this level can understand sentences and frequently-used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e.g. very basic personal and family information, shopping, local geography, employment).

Level B1 (60Hrs) :

This is where students are able to maintain interaction and express themselves in a range of various contexts & situations and follow the main points of extended discussion around them. Students can understand most of the input on familiar matters regularly encountered at work, school, leisure, etc. They can deal with most situations likely to arise whilst travelling where the language is spoken and can produce simple, connected and coherent texts on topics which are of personal interest. They can describe experiences and events, dreams, hopes and ambitions and briefly give reasons and explanations for opinions and plans.

Level B2 (60Hrs) :

focuses on effective argument. Students are able to voice their opinions in discussion by providing relevant explanations, arguments and comments. They can explain a viewpoint on an issue giving the advantages and disadvantages of various options and can develop an argument giving reasons in support of or against a particular point of view. At the B2 level, students will be able to understand the main ideas of complex texts on both concrete and abstract topics, including technical discussions in their field of specialization. They can interact with a great degree of fluency and spontaneity.

Level C1 (60Hrs) :

This is where the students have good command of a broad range of structures in lexicon and grammar, which allows fluent, spontaneous and almost effortless communication. They can produce clear, smooth‑flowing, well-structured speech and text, thus showing controlled use of organizational patterns, connectors and cohesive devices. They can use language flexibly and effectively for social, academic and professional purposes.

Level C2(60 Hrs) :

This is where the students demonstrate a degree of precision, appropriateness and ease with the language. They are able to convey finer shades of meaning precisely by using, with reasonable accuracy, a wide range of modification devices. Students can understand with ease virtually everything heard or read. They can summarize information from different spoken and written sources, reconstructing arguments and accounts in a coherent presentation.


Introduction about the Language:

The Japanese language will seem very different at first from your native language, but it is not as hard to learn as many people think. It is quite a logically laid out language and once you learn basic reading skills it will be easy to pronounce any word you can read. Unlike English, for example, how a word is written in Japanese is how it is pronounced. For example, there are no 'spelling bees' in Japan because there is confusion in what characters to use to spell a word. How it sounds is how it is spelled. This may sound confusing, but if you learn hiragana it will very quickly make sense.

Japanese Language facts:

Japanese Language Courses
Japanese language courses from beginners to advanced, focused on JLPT (Japanese Language Proficiency Test) N5 to N2
JLPT Level Course Name Course Duration
N5 Fundamentals 3 months (100 Hrs)
N4 Intermediate 3 months (100 Hrs)
N3 & N2 Pre-Advance Course I
Pre-Advance Course II
Pre-Advance Course I
2 months (80 Hrs)
2 months (80 Hrs)
2 months (80 Hrs)

For more information on JLPT visit www.jpf.go.jp

Conversation Courses
Basic Conversation 30 Hrs
Basic Conversation (Business) 30 Hrs
Course Details
Course Name Enrollment Criteria Details
Fundamentals First come first serve basis This course is specially designed for the participants who have not studied Japanese language. During the course, the learners will be taught how to use the Japanese language in everyday life. Reading and Writing of 3 kinds of Japanese script i.e., Hiragana, Katakana, around 100 Kanji (Chinese characters) will be taught, along with this 800 words will also be introduced, through our special Easy Learning Teaching Methodology that makes the language easy to learn in an effective manner, this Methodology is developed by our Japanese language experts. Class will be taken mainly in Japanese to create a Japanese environment. This course will focus on Japanese Language Proficiency Test (JLPT) N5
Intermediate Entrance Test &/or N5 certificate This course is for the learners who have already passed Japanese Language Proficiency Test (JLPT) N5 and will focus on the JLPT level 4, or have knowledge of Japanese language, equivalent to the same. After completing this course, the students will be able to converse with the Japanese people about their lifestyle, ideas, and also can exchange basic information about Japan and India and tackle elementary problems that foreigners may face in Japan. During the course, 300 Kanji and approximately 1500 words will be taught. The learners will have the ability to take part in everyday conversation and to read and write simple sentences.
Pre- Advance I Entrance Test &/or JLPT Level 4 certifcate This course is for those participants having knowledge of Japanese language equivalent to JLPT Level 3 / N4, participants who have cleared our basic course can also join this course. In this course, the learners will learn not only daily conversation, but also how to use the polite language at their work place, and also about the work environment in Japan. During the course, 400 Kanji and around 2,500 words will be introduced.
Pre- Advance II Entrance Test &/or JLPT Level 3 certifcate After completing the Pre-Advance Course I, this course will focus on JLPT level 2 /N2, or N3, around 1000 Kanji and 6000 words will be taught along with Japanese grammar. The learners will have the ability to converse, read and write about matters of a general nature.
Pre- Advance III Entrance Test &/or JLPT Level 3 certifcate After completing the Pre-Advance Course II, this course will focus mainly on practicing listening and comprehension required JLPT N2 to make sure to clean it. JLPT N2 is supposed to be landmark to get a job as a Japanese language professional.
Corporate:
In-house Program* (Customized course)
a) Corporate house (Software, Manufacturing, Pharma, etc)
b) Educational Institutions (Universities, Colleges, Schools , etc)

Russian Language:

The official language of Russia is Russian. Russian language emerged on the basis east-Slavic languages: with Russian state establishment there came the need to develop average dialect equally understandable to all tribes.

The actual writing system emerged in Russia only after the adoption of Christianity.

In addition to the national language, in some republics of the Russian Federation native languages are spoken (e.g. in Buryatia, Ingushetia, Kalmykia, North Ossetia, Dagestan, Mordovia).

The languages of other countries are also used in Russia: Ukrainian, Belarusian, Kazakh, Kirghiz, Azerbaijani, German, Latvian, Bulgarian, Finnish, Estonian, Armenian, Georgian, Greek, etc.

Test of Russian as a Foreign Language (TROFL) is a contemporary test of Russian language for a foreign citizens in compliance with the best European Quality Standards. TROFL consists of 6 different levels:

  • Elementary Level (60 Hrs)
  • Basic Level (60Hrs)
  • The First Certification Level (60 Hrs)
  • The Second Level Certification (60 Hrs)
  • The Third Level Certification (60Hrs)
  • The Fourth Level Certification( 60Hrs)

Russian Language competence is measured in 5 parts:

  • Writing
  • Vocabulary, Grammar
  • Reading
  • Listening
  • Speaking

Approximately 384 million people speaking Spanish as a native language and a total of 417 million speakers worldwide. Mexico contains the largest population of Spanish speakers.

Spanish (español) is the native tongue of a large proportion of the inhabitants of Spain. It is also named Castilian (castellano) after the Spanish region of Castile where it originated. Spanish is the second most natively spoken language in the world, after Mandarin Chinese

Major Spanish speaking countries:

Argentina Belize Bolivia Chile Colombia Costa Rica Republic Ecuador El Salvador Democratic Republic of Congo Equatorial GuineaGuatemalaHondurasMexicoNicaraguaPanamaParaguayPeruSpainUruguayVenezuela

The Spanish language is a powerful communication tool that reaches millions across America, Europe, Asia and Africa

Level A1 (60 Hrs)

This is the first level of language learning - the point at which the learner can interact in a simple way, ask and answer simple questions about themselves, initiate and respond to simple statements in areas of common interest. Students at the A1 level can understand the language when someone speaks and use everyday expressions and basic phrases

Level A2 (60 Hrs)

This is where students are able to use the language in social situations. They are able to use simple everyday polite forms of greeting and addressing, reacting to news, basically, handle very short social exchanges. Students at this level can understand sentences and frequently-used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e.g. very basic personal and family information, shopping, local geography, employment).

Level B1 (60Hrs)

This is where students are able to maintain interaction and express themselves in a range of various contexts & situations and follow the main points of extended discussion around them. Students can understand most of the input on familiar matters regularly encountered at work, school, leisure, etc. They can deal with most situations likely to arise whilst travelling where the language is spoken and can produce simple, connected and coherent texts on topics which are of personal interest. They can describe experiences and events, dreams, hopes and ambitions and briefly give reasons and explanations for opinions and plans.

Level B2 (60Hrs)

focuses on effective argument. Students are able to voice their opinions in discussion by providing relevant explanations, arguments and comments. They can explain a viewpoint on an issue giving the advantages and disadvantages of various options and can develop an argument giving reasons in support of or against a particular point of view. At the B2 level, students will be able to understand the main ideas of complex texts on both concrete and abstract topics, including technical discussions in their field of specialization. They can interact with a great degree of fluency and spontaneity.

Level C1 (60Hrs)

This is where the students have good command of a broad range of structures in lexicon and grammar, which allows fluent, spontaneous and almost effortless communication. They can produce clear, smooth‑flowing, well-structured speech and text, thus showing controlled use of organizational patterns, connectors and cohesive devices. They can use language flexibly and effectively for social, academic and professional purposes.

Level C2(60 Hrs)

This is where the students demonstrate a degree of precision, appropriateness and ease with the language. They are able to convey finer shades of meaning precisely by using, with reasonable accuracy, a wide range of modification devices. Students can understand with ease virtually everything heard or read. They can summarize information from different spoken and written sources, reconstructing arguments and accounts in a coherent presentation.

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