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  1. Old Anatolian Turkish [3] (OAT, Turkish: Eski Anadolu Türkçesi, EAT) is the stage in the history of the Turkish language spoken in Anatolia from the 11th to 15th centuries. It developed into Early Ottoman Turkish. It was written in the Arabic script. Unlike in later Ottoman Turkish, short-vowel diacritics were used. [4]

  2. Old Anatolian Turkish (OAT, Turkish: Eski Anadolu Türkçesi, EAT) is the stage in the history of the Turkish language spoken in Anatolia from the 11th to 15th centuries. It developed into Early Ottoman Turkish. It was written in the Arabic script. Unlike in later Ottoman Turkish, short-vowel diacritics were used.

  3. Old Anatolian Turkish (OAT, Turkish: Eski Anadolu Türkçesi, EAT) is the stage in the history of the Turkish language spoken in Anatolia from the 11th to 15th centuries. It developed into Early Ottoman Turkish. It was written in the Arabic script. Unlike in later Ottoman Turkish, short-vowel diacritics were used.

  4. Old Anatolian Turkish (OAT, Turkish: Eski Anadolu Türkçesi, EAT) is the stage in the history of the Turkish language spoken in Anatolia from the 11th to 15th centuries. It developed into Early Ottoman Turkish. It was written in the Arabic script. Unlike in later Ottoman Turkish, short-vowel diacritics were used.

  5. Old Anatolian Turkish is the stage in the history of the Turkish language spoken in Anatolia from the 11th to 15th centuries. It developed into Early Ottoman Turkish. It was written in the Arabic...

  6. Turc anatolian vechi; تركج: Nativ la: Anatolia: Eră: Ajuns în Anatolia la sfârșitul secolului al XI-lea. Dezvoltat în turca otomană timpurie c. secolul 15

  7. Old Anatolian Turkish was widely spoken in the entire area of Anatolia. Despite this, it had no official status until in 1277, Mehmet I of Karaman declared, "Starting today, in dervish convents , in council, in the palace, in Majlis and in squares, no language other than Turkish is allowed."