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  1. Mandarin (/ ˈ m æ n d ər ɪ n / (); simplified Chinese: 官话; traditional Chinese: 官話; pinyin: Guānhuà; lit. 'officials' speech') is a group of Chinese (Sinitic) dialects that are natively spoken across most of northern and southwestern China.

  2. Simplified Chinese is a less complicated form of Traditional Chinese introduced by the People's Republic of China on Mainland China between 1949 and 1964. The majority of common people in China could not read Traditional Chinese due to its complexity, and the government implemented the simplified system with the hope of improving literacy rates.

  3. In practice, Taiwanese Mandarin users may write informal, shorthand characters (俗字; súzì; 'customary/conventional characters'; also 俗體字 sútǐzì) in place of the full traditional forms. These variant Chinese characters are generally easier to write by hand and consist of fewer strokes .

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CheongsamCheongsam - Wikipedia

    There are four traditional piping techniques used in the making of the cheongsam: gun (滚; 'roll') which is a narrow strips of fabric roll around the raw edge of the garment and is the most commonly used nowadays, xiang (镶) which is broad edging typically found in Manchu clothing of the Qing dynasty and the early cheongsam and is now quite rare, qian (嵌) is a very narrow strip of fabric ...

  5. nāozhǒng (simplified Chinese: 孬种; traditional Chinese: 孬種) = coward, useless, or weak person. rén zhā (Chinese: 人渣) = Scum. Someone who is useless and unwanted as garbage. wúyòng (simplified Chinese: 无用; traditional Chinese: 無用) = literally "useless"

  6. Traditional Chinese supporters sometimes refer to simplified Chinese as 殘體字 (cántǐzì – 'crippled characters'). Criticism of the simplifications does not necessarily imply sympathy for restoration of the traditional spelling since alternative simplifications are possible.

  7. Acknowledgements. ACTFL is deeply indebted to the many individuals who contributed to the previous editions of the Proficiency Guidelines. In addition, ACTFL wishes to acknowledge the principal authors and editors of this 3rd Edition of the Proficiency Guidelines: Elvira Swender, Daniel J. Conrad, and Robert Vicars; and the invaluable contributions of the project consultants: Mahdi Alosh ...