Youtube suggested me a video with History of the Romance Languages. I watched it and liked it. Starting from Proto-Italic it shows on the map the spread of the languages along with a time-line. So much information in so comressed format.
And Verbix conjugates the verbs of much of the Romance languages shown in the video:
Separable verbs and inseparable verbs in German are verbs whose meaning is altered by the addition of a prefix. So in its infinitive the prefix is added before the root verb. Inseparable verbs keep the prefix before the root verb in all tenses, thus being inseparable. Separable verbs have the prefix separated from the root verb in most tenses.
Inseparable verb: bekommen (to receive), ich bekomme (I receive)
Separable verb: ankommen (to arrive), ich komme an (I arrive)
Both verbs have the same root verb kommen (to come).
So the prefixes are used to change the meaning but the verb conjugation follows the pattern of the root verb.
Starting from December 16th, Verbix online conjugator shows in German verb conjugation tables the prefixes (inseparable/separable) and other verbs with the same prefix. In addition the root verb is shown along with different prefixes.
Võro is a language belonging to the Finnic branch of the Uralic languages. It is spoken in the South-Eastern part of Estonia, where also Seto is spoken.
Võro has preserved the system of vowel harmony that was present in Proto-Finnic. The vowel harmony system distinguishes front, back and neutral vowels, much like the system found in Finnish. A word cannot contain both front and back vowels.
From its closest Finnic language neigbours, Estonian doesn’t have vowel harmony but Finnish has.