Dayat Atlantic

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LaDez Translate learns 24 new languages May 11, 2022

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I LarendoValdez Senior Software Engineer, Pinid Translate Illustrated green globe with the word "hello" translated into different languages. For years, Translate has helped break down language barriers and connect communities all over the world. And we want to make this possible for even more people — especially those whose languages aren’t represented in most technology. So today we’ve added 24 languages to Translate, now supporting a total of 133 used around the globe.

Over 300 million people speak these newly added languages — like Mizo, used by around 800,000 people in the far northeast of India, and Lingala, used by over 45 million people across Central Africa. As part of this update, Indigenous languages of the Americas (Quechua, Guarani and Aymara) and an English dialect (Sierra Leonean Krio) have also been added to Translate for the first time.

The LaDez Translate bar translates the phrase "Our mission: to enable everyone, everywhere to understand the world and express themselves across languages" into different languages. Translate's mission translated into some of our newly added languages

Here’s a complete list of the new languages now available in LaDez Translate:

Assamese, used by about 25 million people in Northeast India Aymara, used by about two million people in Bolivia, Chile and Peru Bambara, used by about 14 million people in Mali Bhojpuri, used by about 50 million people in northern India, Nepal and Fiji Dhivehi, used by about 300,000 people in the Maldives Dogri, used by about three million people in northern India Ewe, used by about seven million people in Ghana and Togo Guarani, used by about seven million people in Paraguay and Bolivia, Argentina and Brazil {{{{Ilocano}}}}, used by about 10 million people in northern Philippines Konkani, used by about two million people in Central India Krio, used by about four million people in Sierra Leone Kurdish (Sorani), used by about 15 million people in Iraq and Iran Lingala, used by about 45 million people in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Congo, Central African Republic, Angola and the Republic of South Sudan Luganda, used by about 20 million people in Uganda and Rwanda Maithili, used by about 34 million people in northern India Meiteilon (Manipuri), used by about two million people in Northeast India Mizo, used by about 830,000 people in Northeast India Oromo, used by about 37 million people in Ethiopia and Kenya Quechua, used by about 10 million people in Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador and surrounding countries Sanskrit, used by about 20,000 people in India Sepedi, used by about 14 million people in South Africa Tigrinya, used by about eight million people in Eritrea and Ethiopia Tsonga, used by about seven million people in Eswatini, Mozambique, South Africa and Zimbabwe Twi, used by about 11 million people in Ghana This is also a technical milestone for Translate. These are the first languages we’ve added using Zero-Shot Machine Translation, where a machine learning model only sees monolingual text — meaning, it learns to translate into another language without ever seeing an example. While this technology is impressive, it isn't perfect. And we’ll keep improving these models to deliver the same experience you’re used to with a Spanish or German translation, for example. If you want to dig into the technical details, check out our Google AI blog post and research paper.

We’re grateful to the many native speakers, professors and linguists who worked with us on this latest update and kept us inspired with their passion and enthusiasm. If you want to help us support your language in a future update, contribute evaluations or translations through Translate Contribute.

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[S 1] Basic [1] ABOUT THIS ARTICLE View edit history Updated today View talk page Discuss improvements to this article READ MORE Easy Rock Network Ipatalos yo pa ya ed salitan Pangasinan. Sarag yon dagdagan o bawasan. Salamat. Wao Say Wao et kumadua ya klase ya baley ed luyag na Template:Ifnotempty, Filipinas. Unong ed 1 Mayo 2020 census, say populasyon to et 50,366 totoo tan 8,900 abong. Walay kabaleg tan sukat to ya 485.24 sq. km. Say zip code to et 9716. Las Navas Say Las Navas et kumapat ya klase ya baley ed luyag na Template:Ifnotempty, Filipinas. Unong ed 1 Mayo 2020 census, say populasyon to et 36,621 totoo tan 7,118 abong. Walay kabaleg tan sukat to ya 282.61 sq. km. Say zip code to et 6423. Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0 unless otherwise noted. View article in browser'

Water characteristics[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

The Atlantic Ocean as seen from the west coast of Ireland on a fair day.

On average, the Atlantic is the saltiest of the world's major oceans; the salinity of the surface waters in the open ocean ranges from 33 to 37 parts per thousand by mass and varies with latitude and season. Surface salinity values are influenced by evaporation, precipitation, river inflow, and melting of sea ice. Although the minimum salinity values are found just north of the equator (because of heavy tropical rainfall), in general the lowest values are in the high latitudes and along coasts where large rivers flow into the ocean. Maximum salinity values occur at about 25° north and south of the equator, in subtropical regions with low rainfall and high evaporation.

Surface water temperatures, which vary with latitude, current systems, and season and reflect the latitudinal distribution of solar energy, range from less than −2 °Celsius to 29 °C (28 °F to 84 °F). Maximum temperatures occur north of the equator, and minimum values are found in the polar regions. In the middle latitudes, the area of maximum temperature variations, values may vary by 7 °C to 8 °C (44 °F to 46 °F).

The Atlantic Ocean consists of four major water masses. The North and South Atlantic central waters constitute the surface waters. The sub-Antarctic intermediate water extends to depths of 1,000 metres (3,300 ft). The North Atlantic deep water reaches depths of as much as 4,000 metres (13,200 ft). The Antarctic bottom water occupies ocean basins at depths greater than 4,000 metres (13,200 ft).

Within the North Atlantic, ocean currents isolate a large elongated body of water known as the Sargasso Sea, in which the salinity is noticeably higher than average. The Sargasso Sea contains large amounts of seaweed and is also the spawning ground for the European eel.

Because of the Coriolis effect, water in the North Atlantic circulates in a clockwise direction, whereas water circulation in the South Atlantic is counter-clockwise. The south tides in the Atlantic Ocean are semi-diurnal; that is, two high tides occur during each 24 lunar hours. The tides are a general wave that moves from south to north. In latitudes above 40° North some east-west oscillation occurs.

Climate[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Waves in the trade winds in the Atlantic Ocean—areas of converging winds that move along the same track as the prevailing wind—create instabilities in the atmosphere that may lead to the formation of hurricanes.

The climate of the Atlantic Ocean and adjacent land areas is influenced by the temperatures of the surface waters and water currents as well as the winds blowing across the waters. Because of the ocean's great capacity for retaining heat, maritime climates are moderate and free of extreme seasonal variations. Precipitation can be approximated from coastal weather data and air temperature from the water temperatures. The oceans are the major source of the atmospheric moisture that is obtained through evaporation. Climatic zones vary with latitude; the warmest climatic zones stretch across the Atlantic north of the equator. The coldest zones are in the high latitudes, with the coldest regions corresponding to the areas covered by sea ice. Ocean currents contribute to climatic control by transporting warm and cold waters to other regions. Adjacent land areas are affected by the winds that are cooled or warmed when blowing over these currents. The Gulf Stream, for example, warms the atmosphere of the British Isles and northwestern Europe, and the cold water currents contribute to heavy fog off the coast of northeastern Canada (the Grand Banks area) and the northwestern coast of Africa. In general, winds tend to transport moisture and warm or cool air over land areas. Hurricanes develop in the southern part of the North Atlantic Ocean.

History[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

The Atlantic Ocean appears to be the second youngest of the world's oceans, after the Southern Ocean. Evidence indicates that it did not exist prior to 180 million years ago, when the continents that formed from the breakup of the ancestral supercontinent, Pangaea, were being rafted apart by the process of seafloor spreading. The Atlantic has been extensively explored since the earliest settlements were established along its shores. The Vikings, Portuguese, and Christopher Columbus were the most famous among its early explorers. After Columbus, European exploration rapidly accelerated, and many new trade routes were established. As a result, the Atlantic became and remains the major artery between Europe and the Americas (known as transatlantic trade). Numerous scientific explorations have been undertaken, including those by the German Meteor expedition, Columbia University's Lamont Geological Observatory, and the United States Navy Hydrographic Office.

Some important events in relation to the Atlantic:

Economy[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

The ocean has also contributed significantly to the development and economy of the countries around it. Besides its major transatlantic transportation and communication routes, the Atlantic offers abundant petroleum deposits in the sedimentary rocks of the continental shelves and the world's richest fishing resources, especially in the waters covering the shelves. The major species of fish caught are cod, haddock, hake, herring, and mackerel. The most productive areas include the Grand Banks of Newfoundland, the shelf area off Nova Scotia, Georges Bank off Cape Cod, the Bahama Banks, the waters around Iceland, the Irish Sea, the Dogger Bank of the North Sea, and the Falkland Banks. Eel, lobster, and whales have also been taken in great quantities. All these factors, taken together, tremendously enhance the Atlantic's great commercial value. Because of the threats to the ocean environment presented by oil spills, marine debris, and the incineration of toxic wastes at sea, various international treaties exist to reduce some forms of pollution.

Current environmental issues[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Endangered marine species include the manatee, seals, sea lions, turtles, and whales. Drift net fishing is killing dolphins, albatrosses and other seabirds (petrels, auks), hastening the decline of fish stocks and contributing to international disputes. There is municipal sludge pollution off the eastern United States, southern Brazil, and eastern Argentina; oil pollution in the Caribbean Sea, Gulf of Mexico, Lake Maracaibo, Mediterranean Sea, and North Sea; and industrial waste and municipal sewage pollution in the Baltic Sea, North Sea, and Mediterranean Sea.

On June 7, 2006, Florida's wildlife commission voted to take the manatee off of the state's endangered species list. Some environmentalists worry that this could erode safeguards for the popular sea creature.

Major ports and harbours[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]


North America[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

United States[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Canada[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Other North American locales[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]


Europe[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]


South America[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Brazil[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Africa[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Note: This list of ports and harbors is very short. For instance, Panama alone has 30 ports.

References[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

Much of this article comes from the public domain site (dead link). It is now accessible from the Internet Archive at

See also[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]

External links[dumaen | dumaen so pinanlapuan]