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Arabic belongs to the Semitic family of the Afroasiatic macrofamily of languages. Currently, Arabic exists in 2 forms. One form is the multitude of often very different spoken dialects that Arabs from different countries use and the Arabic literary language that is common to all Arabs. The Arabic literary language is not currently the native language of the Arabs. It is not used in everyday speech. However, even today, with a modified vocabulary, it is used in almost all newspapers and books, as well as often on radio and television. The Arabic language is characterized by a highly developed inflection. As in other Semitic languages, Arabic has a complex and unusual morphology, that is, a method of constructing words from the main root. In Arabic, there is a non-concatenative morphology of "root and pattern": the root consists of a set of pure consonants (usually three) that form an intermittent pattern, forming words. In Arabic, there are three cases: nominative (the case of the subject and the nominal predicative), genitive (the case of prepositional control) and accusative (the case of direct complement). There are only two genders in Arabic: masculine and feminine. The number in Arabic can be singular, dual and plural. The verb is characterized by a great development of verb forms: a single conjugation system of all verbs; a developed system of tense forms. The number of speakers of Arabic and its varieties is about 310 million, and about 270 million more people use Arabic as a second language. The official language of all Arab countries. It is also one of the official languages of Israel, Chad, Eritrea, Djibouti, Somaliland, Somalia and the Comoros. Writing is based on the Arabic alphabet. Arabic is written from right to left. In Arabic, unlike languages with Latin graphics, there are no capital letters, so proper names are written like any other word.