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4

¿Puede? Absolutamente. De hecho ya ha pasado hasta cierto punto (desde el castellano áurico tenemos el ladino, y más recientemente tenemos los criollos como chavacano o pelenquero). Pero que pase de nuevo en el futuro, lo dudo sinceramente. La oportunidad ya nos ha pasado por dos razones: aumento en intercomunicación y mejoras en sistemas educativos. ...


2

El lenguaje es absolutamente social. Tienes razón al mencionar que la Real Academia Española tiene un gran peso, el determinar qué es lo que llegase a pasar para que de esta lengua surja una nueva, o nuevos dialectos escindiéndose la lengua por completo, es a mi punto de vista, algo subjetivo y que merece un estudio profundo y prolongado planteándose varias ...


2

They are different languages. Both come from Latin and, thus, are romance languages and share words and forms. To expand, there is a very representative table of lexical similarity among Indo-European languages in Wikipedia: As you can see, Catalan is slightly closer to Italian than to Spanish and Portuguese. Moreover, I find this article from Velabas ...


1

From a purely linguistic point of view cilantro and culantro are exactly the same thing = coriandrum sativum. That other totally unrelated tropical herb with a similar fragrance yet stronger and which grows wild in many parts of the tropics and subtropics = eryngium foetidum, it is neither cilantro nor culantro. But for lack of a proper international word, ...


-3

pistear tomar alcohol , estar borracho , tomar cerveza , tequila


1

For written spanish is really hard to determine, even for a native speaker like me. Some regional variants are easier to identify than others. For example, the spanish from Argentina is specially notorious because of its peculiar verbal forms. For all the other cases, there's no quick way. You'll need to read until some regional word of phrase appears.



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