Language and Cultural Preservation Tools
To help capture and preserve endangered Indigenous languages, tools such as audio recordings, digital video, and interactive multimedia software can be used to create language learning materials. These materials can then be used for in–classroom instruction as well as for self–directed learning. Audio recordings can be used as a way to archive and preserve endangered languages. Digital video can provide an interactive way for learners to practice their language skills and build a sense of cultural identity. Interactive multimedia software can be used to create language–learning tools and resources, such as language games, puzzles, and quizzes. In addition, social media networks and web–based platforms can be used to share language lessons, stories, and other cultural content with a global audience. These platforms can also be used to connect language learners around the world and facilitate collaboration on language projects.
Indigenous governments are also using our language preservation tools to capture and store endangered languages. Our software provides an easy to use interface for capturing and storing audio, video, text and images for archiving and managing language resources. These tools are also used for language teaching and learning, with interactive activities to engage learners and even create their own language–learning apps. Finally, our digital media production tools allow indigenous people to create, edit and share digital media stories, highlighting their culture and language. These digital stories are used to raise awareness of their language, culture and traditions, and to keep their culture alive. They also provide an important platform for language revitalization and preservation. Indigenous people can use our tools to protect their language, culture, and traditions for future generations. With our language and culture preservation tools, we are helping to ensure that the world’s endangered languages and cultures are not forgotten.
UNESCO Proclaimed 2019 Year of Indigenous Languages followed by the United Nations General Assembly made 2022 through 2032 as the Decade of Indigenous Languages
7 thousandLanguages spoken worldwide
370 millionIndigenous people in the world
90 countriesWith indigenous communities
5 thousandDifferent indigenous cultures
2,680Languages in danger
Language Revitalization Applications
- Endangered languages initiatives projects to protect and monitor Aboriginal and Indigenous languages creating unity
- Online electronic heritage library digital content management systems for easy access of media information and related content
- Digitizing land claims and community meetings from archived audio cassette tapes and older video format recordings
- On-Air language radio program audio recordings in multiple dialects accessed by community elders with inexpensive FM radios
- Baby program flashcards, multiple-choice games and animated Storybooks narrated by endangered language speakers
Stream audio and video content, capture and search media, and create a network of digital archives. Utilize citizen journalism tools to promote endangered languages, creating searchable database audio files. Implement a permission system to keep track of different versions of the same information, and utilize check in/check out media tools for version management.
Ensure your language preservation strategies are preserved for the next generation with a permanent digital archive.
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