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Typical users include people with Afrikaans as their first language but who speak English as a second language and people living in areas where the population speaks both English and Afrikaans.
Many of these terms also occur widely amongst ethnic/native South Africans, and others living in neighbouring countries such as Zimbabwe, Botswana, Zambia etc.
For example: Tande (plural of tand; "tooth"), formal = "tande", informal = "tanne".
In singular words' syllables ending in "-d", "-nd" and "-heid", the "d" is always pronounced as a "t".
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Jinne man, just put on your tekkies and your costume, don't be dof!
Fanakalo (fanagalo) also refers to when people of non-Zulu origin attempt to speak Zulu without the proper pronunciation and throat sounds.
These terms do not occur in formal South African English.
Note when the letter "g" is either the first or last letter of the word or syllable, it is pronounced as an unvoiced velar fricative in the back of the throat.
Here are 10 Things you probably didn’t know about the beautiful Rorisang…… Rorisang works closely with a Nigerian oil company.
She’s also a television producer, public relations officer for various television shows in Nigeria and she is a presenter for One Gospel. Rorisang is currently working on a sisterhood project which will be a camp she will be hosting later in the year, which aims to empower children. Rorisang is also working on an interesting book with the theme, “I wish someone told me…”.
She has also been chosen to be the head of the Sundowns Leadership Academy where she gets to head up and participate in community and charity projects. Rorisang says wants to feature in a few ads before having her talk show that’s like 3rd Degree where she will be discussing current affairs.