What is a Sign Language?
A Sign Language is a visual language that uses a system of manual, facial and body movements as the means of communication.
Some languages can be difficult to learn, and may be confusing. There is one language that requires no sound at all, and because of that concept, it is a versatile and convenient method of communication. Sign Language Learning System is one of the best resources available for those impaired with deafness and those with whom they communicate.
The Linguistics of Sign Language
This Sign Language Learning System is similar to that of American Sign Language (ASL). Complete proficiency in Sign Language is measured by series of three levels which includes the following:
- To address the basics of Sign Language, such as essential vocabulary, finger-spelling (the process of forming words through signing individual letters with your hands), and basic grammar.
- To expand on that learning with focus on more sentences and ideas to communicate.
- To focus on the further expansion of working vocabulary and ease with informal communication.
Alphabets and Numbers
In Sign Language, the letters of the alphabet are represented by different hand signs, which may be formed with only one hand. Only two letters, J and Z, require any sort of movement. There are actually only 22 different signs for the alphabet, the complete 26 letter set are achieved when signs are placed differently in the air or, as with J and Z, accompanied by a certain motion. Finger spelling, or the process of forming words with these alphabet hand signs, is frequently used to clarify names, brands, or different members of a larger group. The same holds true for numbers, which consist of ten different hand signs, all of which can be made with one hand.
The syntax of Sign Language differs from regular English in that sentence structure begins with the subject, followed by a predicate. Words like "is" and "am" are frequently substituted with a nod of the head, to allow for efficiency of communication. For longer sentences, it is also acceptable to put a direct object either after the verb or before the subject, according to your preference. Indirect objects are placed after the subject, and followed up with the action of the sentence. Sentence structure can be difficult to master, but Sign Language as a language is quite flexible, and the more frequently you practice, the better you will become.
This is actually an interesting application built mainly for educational purpose. The system is available for interested users or clients of Vasplus at an affordable price.
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