Kangra Ki Kahani – The Tale of Kangra
– Speech-to-Text or ASR
– Text-to-Speech Simple
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Kangri is an Indo-Aryan language spoken primarily in the Kangra region of Himachal Pradesh, India. It’s considered a dialect of Punjabi and has about 1.2 million speakers. Kangri speakers are also found in neighboring states.
In Kangra, traditional media like radio and local newspapers are popular, alongside digital media. There’s a growing interest in content that showcases local culture and heritage.
Kangri reflects the social hierarchy and cultural values of the Kangra region. It’s used in both formal and informal settings, respecting social norms and hierarchies.
Writing System and Typography
Kangri is written in the Gurmukhi script, similar to Punjabi. It includes special characters and diacritics, and the text flows from left to right.
Phonetics and Phonology
Kangri’s phonology is similar to Punjabi, with a rich variety of tones and sounds. Non-native speakers may find the tonal aspect challenging.
Kangri utilizes an SOV (subject-object-verb) sentence structure. It shares syntactical features with Punjabi, such as inflections for gender, number, and case.
Media and Text Layout
Translation to Kangri can lead to a 5-10% text expansion. Challenges in subtitle syncing are minimal, but proper timing is essential for clarity. The recommended character count per line is around 30-35.
A major challenge is ensuring the translation captures the cultural essence of Kangri. It’s important to work with native speakers for authenticity.
Kangri requires specific font support for Gurmukhi script. There are some issues with compatibility on digital platforms due to limited standardization.
Kangri is deeply intertwined with the folklore and traditions of the Kangra region, often featured in local songs and stories.
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