Q: linguistic observer とはどういう意味ですか?
A: linguistic basically means languages, and observer means watcher, so i'd say it is someone that watches or studies languages
Q: linguistic and pronunce it とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Linguistic = study of languages
Pronounce = how we sound out words / how we say words properly
Q: linguistic cues とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means that you are being given hints based on the way a person is speaking.
Q: linguistic feautuer ?? とはどういう意味ですか?
A: The study of language


Q: linguistic と accent はどう違いますか?
A: Accent is about the pronunciation of a language, it can be due to country, area, or social class.
Dialect is a version of a language which is specific to different regions or social groups. It includes different words and grammar.
Linguistic is about language or the study of language.
Q: linguistic と language はどう違いますか?
A: Linguistic is an adjective. Language is a noun
Q: linguistic と language ( as an adjective) はどう違いますか?
A: The word "linguistic" often refers to / is used by the study of linguistics, so that needs to be considered before using this word. However, in general conversation both can be used. "We couldn't book a table at the Japanese restaurant because of linguistic difficulties / language problems"


Q: linguistic は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: I have to find linguistic variations, for instance a geographical language variation; depending on where people live they don’t pronounce the same word in the same way but I have to experiment that so if someone has a idea pls(I don’t ask for a translaO) は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: A famous example is tomato and potato.

Some people say "toe-may-toe" and some say "toe-mah-toe". The same for potato.

Also in English there is no form for "vous" but in the south of the USA they say "ya'll" as a contraction of "you all".
Q: linguistic は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Linguistics ( languages )


Q: What do you call the linguistic category nouns, verbs and adjectives belong to?
A: Parts of speech.
Q: What do you call the linguistic category nouns, verbs and adjectives belong to?
A: Correct, they are all grammatical roles
Q: The linguistic competence of a certain person was listed as follows;

"German (Mother), English (Fluent), Spanish (Basic), Japanese (Survival, Beginner)"

Please teach me the meaning of the word "Survival" im this case.
A: I'm guessing survival in this case refers to being able to get through the day with the basic knowledge of Japanese. Capable of asking simple questions, being understood, etc...
Q: "If D-Pro framed itself as an ethnic and linguistic minority and used that as the basis for political rights, they would have difficulty leveraging weak local concepts of ethnic diversity and multiculturalism."

In that sentence, what does "the relatively weak local concepts of ethnic diversity" mean?
A: I assume you are reading a passage from "Deaf in Japan: Signing and the Politics of Identity"
In this case, that sentence basically means Japan has a weak view on the idea of ethnic diversity.
Ethnic diversity= A variety of ethnic groups.
Before that paragraph, it explains how Okinawan and Ainu culture have been surpressed by the government and so if D-pro tries to sell itself as a "ethnic and linguistic minority" to the government, it will be a difficult case to fight.
Q: Which is correct?
1. I graduated the linguistic college for 3 years ago.
2. I graduated from the linguistic college for 3 years ago.
A: Graduated from _____ is used when you refer to a place/school/college
Ex. I graduated from Harvard University.

I graduated ____ is used when referring to a course (or at least that's how I understand it)
Ex. I graduated medicine last year.