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Dutch Language Course


Dutch Language is one of the Central European language which is ultimate essential for any person who want to migrate over there through family Reunion visa .One who gets married he/she suppose to pass the A1 level to apply his/her family visa in German Embassy and the rest levels are applicable for study and other immigration plans. SOLP is leading for even low educated and over aged students to abstract their commanding results by applying exigent Dictology By course coordinator with the leadership of the Director.

Three different courses are available of DANISH,

fundamental language course = duration 3 months (Certificate)A1 Essential for family Reunion visa in Pakistan

professional language course = duration 6 months (Certificate)A2-B1 Essential for study

advanced language course = duration 1 year (Diploma)B2-C1-C2 essential for Immigration

Admirable reservoir about Dutch Language

Dutch ( Nederlands ) is a West Germanic language and the native language of most of the population of the Netherlands, and about sixty percent of the populations of Belgium and Suriname, the three member states of the Dutch Language Union. Most speakers live in the European Union, where it is a first language for about 23 million and a second language for another 5 million people. Now Dutch is essential to obtain family reunion visa in Pakistan for last 6 years ceaselessy. Dutch also holds official status in the Caribbean island nations of Aruba, Curaçao, and Sint Maarten, while Dutch or dialects assigned to it continue to be spoken, in parts of France and Germany, and to a lesser extent, inIndonesia, and up to half a million native Dutch speakers may be living in the United States, Canada, andAustralia. The Cape Dutch dialects of Southern Africa have been standardised into Afrikaans, a partiallymutually intelligible daughter languagewhich today is spoken by an estimated total of 15 to 23 million people in South Africa and Namibia.

Dutch is closely related to German and English and is said to be between them. Dutch shares with German a similar word order, having a grammatical gender, and a largely Germanic vocabulary, it has however —like English— not undergone the High German consonant shift, has mostly abandoned the grammatical case system, does not use Germanic umlaut as a grammatical marker, and has levelled much of its morphology. Dutch has three grammatical genders, but this distinction has fewer grammatical consequences than in German. Dutch also shares with German the use of modal particles, final-obstruent devoicing, and the use of subject–verb–object word order in main clauses and subject–object–verb in subordinate clauses. The view about mutual intelligibility between Dutch and German varies. Dutch vocabulary is mostly Germanic and contains the same Germanic core as German and English, while incorporating more Romance loans than German and fewer than English.