In my idea, the Turkish language is one of the best languages all over the world (after the Persian surely!!!). Turkish isn’t difficult to learn; it’s difficult to use. The grammar is simple, with no gender, articles, or irregular verbs, and the spelling is almost completely phonetic thanks to the fact that they switched to the Latin alphabet in 1928. Learning a new structure is a matter of learning a new verb ending…
If you want to move to Turkey or come to studying at university, it well worth it. But if you are not planning to use it in your future than I don’t think it’s necessary to learn. Turkish is the most common Turkic language in the world with over 78 million native speakers.
On of the International exam in Tuklish is The TÖMER Exam. This exam has several levels from A1 to C1 level and the sum of your marks in this test will indicate your level in Turkish Turkish. Initially, TÖMER served within the main building of the Faculty of Letters of Ankara University. In later years, classes and administrative units were established in the Social Sciences Institute and the Morphology Department of the same university. Ankara University opened TÖMER branches in the Republic of Northern Cyprus, as well as in Berlin and Frankfurt; however, these branches were short-lived. Istanbul and Izmir branches, among the first opened in Turkey, on the other hand, still serve language learners. When several Central Asian Turkic republics gained independence and a large number of students from these newly independent countries arrived in Turkey to receive a university education, TÖMER Tunalı Hilmi Branch in Ankara was established; other TÖMER branches in these years included those in such cities as Edirne, Trabzon, Samsun, Konya, Kayseri, Eskişehir and Antalya. In the Turkish language, the TÖMER exam classified in five different levels (A1, A2, B1, B2, and C1):
A1 (Beginner) – For those just getting started on their language learning journey, this level teaches the very fundamentals of the Turkish language. Students can expect to complete the level with a strong understanding of basic Turkish grammar and vocabulary, enough to meet one’s simple daily needs.
A2 (Pre-Intermediate) – Taking a much more targeted approach to developing students’ Turkish, this level is appropriate for those looking to expand on basic grammatical structures and daily survival Turkish. Students can expect to complete the level with a more nuanced understanding of grammar and more situation-specific resources to draw from.
B1 (Intermediate) – This is where things start to get especially interesting, as students can expand on a strong foundation to express themselves in a more self-assured manner. The focus on wider vocabulary and more complex sentence structure allows students to share their feelings and offer opinions on issues in a more natural way.
B2 (High-Intermediate) – Students at this level can quickly and fluently offer thoughts and opinions on more complicated issues. At this level, students can expect to spend more time focusing on long-form expressions such as high-level essays and detailed presentations.
C1 (Advanced) – The dream of any yabancı’s language pursuits, completion of this level will leave students with the ability to comprehend newspapers, magazines, academic literature, and so forth. Students can also expect to find a firm understand of differences between dialects and accents.
Besides, this information about the tuneful Turkish language, I have already prepared for you some extra information about this useful language, and you can download them on this page as well as in the part of the entertainment.
I hope you enjoy and like them. Good Luck…
And here, in the list below, you can find and download some useful files in order to make your Turkish language better: