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For example: Tande (plural of tand; "tooth"), formal = "tande", informal = "tanne".
In singular words' syllables ending in "-d", "-nd" and "-heid", the "d" is always pronounced as a "t".
Typical users include people with Afrikaans as their first language but who speak English as a second language and people living in areas where the population speaks both English and Afrikaans.
Many of these terms also occur widely amongst ethnic/native South Africans, and others living in neighbouring countries such as Zimbabwe, Botswana, Zambia etc.
The Grade 11 pupil said marriage, however, was not on the cards for another two years.“I paid R2000 for the ring. “I was surprised on September 18 just after lunch when they called us into the principal’s office, confiscated the ring and asked us to bring our parents the next day.”Tlou said he was worried that he was missing out on learning while on suspension. He wants to finish his studies, find a job and marry his sweetheart.
The girlfriend said she, too, was worried that she was missing out on her schooling.“When they took my ring at school, I wanted to cry.
Fanakalo in Zulu literally means "same as this" – (fana – same, ka – as, lo – this).
They eventually tricked me into meeting him on that day.These terms do not occur in formal South African English.Note when the letter "g" is either the first or last letter of the word or syllable, it is pronounced as an unvoiced velar fricative in the back of the throat.Please help by adding an introductory section to this article.For more information, see the layout guide, and Wikipedia's lead section guidelines to ensure the section will be inclusive of all the essential details.