Bilingualism is the ability to speak and to understand two different languages. In bilingualism, it is essential to understand the difference between the mother language and second language learned. The mother tongue or the first language is how the parent or guardian speaks to their child before they can talk. The child learns the first language through a series of trial and error and by the repetition of the language. The acquisition of the second language comes in many forms. There are three types of bilingualism: co-coordinated, compound, and late bilingualism. In co-coordinated bilingualism, a child can learn two languages at the same time. This scenario can happen if both parents of the child have a different mother tongue that they use when talking to their child. Through repetition, the child will develop two distinct language systems that are capable of understanding the two languages. Compound bilingualism happens when a child learns two languages at the same time but does not have a specific mother tongue. Compound bilingualism allows a person to speak two different languages but not have two other systems. Lastly, late bilingualism is the acquisition and learning of another language after the age of 12.
Bilingualism (or more generally: Multilingualism) is the phenomenon of speaking and understanding two or more languages. The term can refer to individuals (individual bilingualism) as well as to an entire society (social bilingualism).
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