- Sorbian (Wendish) is a Slavic language, not Germanic.
- 5 minutes seems a little too little for 110 languages.
I'm always surprised when I see Silesian but not Rusyn but I understand Rusyn was not in the source here.
Both Rhaeto-Romance and Friulan are on the list but if you go to the wikipedia page of Rhaeto-Romance, it says it's a subfamily of Romance languages that includes Friulan.
When I type in Romansh, which is one of the four national languages of Switzerland, I don't get anything, which I think is wrong. It should either be its own language or at least count for Rhaeto-Romance.
It's really another dialect compared to Dutch.
The traditions of Flemish people are considered a separate culture (not a separate language) because they live in a state which is separated from the Netherlands. They have their own cities, writers, artists, customs, recipes, but not a separate language.
That's as much as I know (not being a Dutch speaker, though, so I might be wrong).
May we have "Ladin" as a type-in for "Ladino"? It's what the always-correct Wikipedia calls it.
Using the minimum population of 4,000 on the quiz, these languages are missing:
- Lezgian (630,000 speakers)
- Dargwa (490,000 speakers)
- Lak (152,000 speakers)
- Nogai (87,000 speakers)
- Rutul (36,000 speakers)
- Aghul (29,000 speakers)
- Kaitag (30,000 speakers)
- Tsakhur (22,000 speakers)
- Tsez (13,000 speakers)
- Bezhta (6,800 speakers)
- Andi (5,800 speakers)
- Kubachi (7,000 speakers)
There are also some Romani languages/dialects
- Sinte Romani (195,200 speakers)
- Romano-Serbian (170,000 speakers)
- Calo (60,000 speakers)
There are also some languages in some other places of Europe
- Samogotian (less than 500,000 speakers)
- Latgalian (200,000 speakers)
- Sassarese (100,000 speakers)
- Gallurese (100,000 speakers)
- Meankieli (70,000 speakers)
- Permyak (63,000 speakers)
- Judaeo-Spanish (51,000 speakers)
- Fala (10,500 speakers)
Also some dutch dialects I wont list.
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