Saturday, February 12, 2011

Latihan Soal Bahasa Indonesia UN 2011

Problem Indonesian UN made about 50 (fifty) about and apply for SMA / MA all courses, all courses SMK, SMP / MTS, and SD / MI. Problem Indonesian UN SMA / MA is often viewed lightly but there are many students who get bad value. Why regarded lightly? This is possible because the language itself, rich air of can but oh was hard:) Why yes. What's Wrong with us?

At the UN 2010 High School students are many who feel nervous in answering questions about Indonesian. They are not sure to get maximum value from these subjects. Some questions answered students with a way to figure out because they do not know the right answer.

About five questions (out of 50 questions) that I really do not know, according to the news about which most students do not know, especially at the high school examination. He felt about Indonesian outwit many students because between about one and other similar problems. At the time of practice problems before the test, two teachers who have guided him a different answer. There are also students who felt really learn when reading about the Indonesian language. When asked about the difficulties, he only shake his head as he took a deep breath.

Well for our students to provide the download problems and exercises complete Indonesian Language Problem for UN 2011, please download:

Download Drill of Bahasa Indonesia for National Exam SMA, SMP, SD, and SMK

Drill of Bahasa Indonesia UN SMA

(Download Pack 1, Pack 2, Pack 3, Pack 4, Pack 5, Pack 6,
Drill of Bahasa Indonesia UN SMP

Drill of Bahasa Indonesia UN SD

Drill of Bahasa Indonesia UN SMK

Coming Soon!

Indonesian (Bahasa Indonesia) is the official language of Indonesia. Indonesian is a normative form of the Riau dialect of Malay, an Austronesian language which has been used as a lingua franca in the Indonesian archipelago for centuries.
Indonesia is the fourth most populous nation in the world. Of its large population the number of people who fluently speak Indonesian is fast approaching 100%, thus making Indonesian one of the most widely spoken languages in the world. Most formal education, as well as nearly all national media and other forms of communication, are conducted in Indonesian. In East Timor, which was an Indonesian province from 1975 to 1999, Indonesian is recognised by the constitution as one of the two working languages (the other is English, alongside the official languages of Tetum and Portuguese).
The Indonesian name for the language is Bahasa Indonesia (literally "the language of Indonesia"). Indonesian is a normative form of the Riau dialect of the Malay language, an Austronesian (and Malayo-Polynesian) language originally spoken in Northeast Sumatra which has been used as a lingua franca in the Indonesian archipelago for half a millennium. It was elevated to the status of official language with the Indonesian declaration of independence in 1945, drawing inspiration from the Sumpah Pemuda (Youth's Oath) event in 1928. Indonesian was also influenced by the "bazaar Malay" that was the lingua franca of the archipelago in colonial times, and thus indirectly by the other spoken languages of the islands: Malaysian Malay claims to be closer to the literary Malay of earlier centuries.
Whilst Indonesian is spoken as a mother tongue by only a small proportion of Indonesia's large population (i.e. mainly those who reside within the vicinity of Jakarta), over 200 million people regularly make use of the national language - some with varying degrees of proficiency. In a nation which boasts more than 300 native languages and a vast array of ethnic groups, it plays an important unifying and cross-archipelagic role for the country. Use of the national language is abundant in the media, government bodies, schools, universities, workplaces, amongst members of the Indonesian upper-class or nobility and also in many other formal situations.
Standard and formal Indonesian is used in books and newspapers, on television/radio news broadcasts, however few native Indonesian speakers use formal language in their daily conversations. While this is a phenomenon common to most languages in the world (for example, spoken English does not always correspond to written standards), the degree of "correctness" of spoken Indonesian (in terms of grammar and vocabulary) by comparison to its written form is noticeably low. This is mostly due to Indonesians combining aspects of their own local languages (e.g., Javanese, Sundanese, Balinese, and Chinese dialects) with Indonesian. This results in various 'regional' Indonesian dialects, the very types that a foreigner is most likely to hear upon arriving in any Indonesian city or town. This phenomenon is amplified by the use of Indonesian slang, particularly in the cities.


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This blog give you good tips about speed learning languages can be challenging and fun. With dedication and persistence you can absolutely make it happen. Another tip in learning a new language is being able to allot a time for learning the language you desire. If you wanted to do this early morning you can do so and you can do the math on your set schedule. Consistency is a big thing when creating a schedule for you to be able to learn a new language.

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