Screenshots

Description

You don't have to know anything about the Burmese language to use L-Lingo Burmese to equip yourself to converse in Burmese.

L-Lingo is designed to be easy to use. It exploits multimedia channels - words, recordings of native speech, and pictures - to enable you to grasp new words and phrases useful on the road, when mingling with native speakers, in day-to-day or family life, and when working.

- Thousands of words and sentences -all visualized with images
- Full native speaker pronunciation
- Fun Quizzes
- Clear and easy to understand design of the program

See a pineapple in a supermarket, and the correct word pops into your head! Thanks to L-Lingo, you have learned the word visually, as well as by listening and reading.

Our Burmese lessons make you learn Burmese words and phrases quickly. Before you know it, you can easily utter Burmese words and Burmese sentences!
L-Lingo immerses you in the sights and sounds of the Burmese language, rather than just the written word.
The multi-channel learning approach achieves results much quicker than traditional textbook approaches.

Our Burmese 105 (full version) lessons cover the following:
- Introductions & Greetings
- At Home
- At the Airport
- At the Hotel
- Colors
- Food
- At the Office
- Professions
- Numbers
- Clothes
- Telling the Time
- Animals
- Meals and Cooking
- Asking Questions
- Buying and Selling
- Landscapes and Nature
- Weather
- Sports
- Family and Relationships
- Countries and Continents
- Seasons
- Shopping
- Days, Weeks, Months etc.
- Quantities and Shapes
- Present, Past and Future tenses

What’s New

Version 5.81

This app has been updated by Apple to use the latest Apple signing certificate.

Improved Burmese Font

Ratings and Reviews

5.0 out of 5
3 Ratings

3 Ratings

Abhirapong ,

Kao ne'

Kao ne'

plaintiger ,

Seems pretty great

I can’t be sure since I don’t have any pre-existing knowledge of Burmese to go by, but so far and to someone completely new to the language, this seems a great course. I’ve been using it for a while, going at a very slow and erratic pace since there’s no telling how long it’s going to be before I can actually travel to Myanmar, but I’ve learned a fair number of words and I’m even learning to read them in the beautiful Burmese script, and that’s saying something.

I had a complaint about the quizzes at one point that a question might ask you to translate the phrase “a girl and a boy” while the correct answer read “a boy and a girl”, but I’ve since decided that’s not a bad thing at all; I now see it as just adding a small additional challenge, increasing the likelihood that I really recognize the words I’m reading.

I’m still quite new to the course – I’m only working on Unit 2 now – and I may be able to speak more knowledgeably about the app in the future, but right now I just know I’m pretty impressed with what I’ve learned so far about a language that’s considered relatively difficult for an English speaker to learn. (Burmese is a Category IV language, along with such languages as Vietnamese and Russian, and surpassed in difficulty by only five languages: Arabic, Cantonese, Mandarin, Japanese, and Korean.)

The app also gives you the opportunity to get a good taste of the language and the app’s approach to it for free before you need to pay $19.95 to unlock the whole thing, which I just paid because I consider it a good deal.

If you’re one of the few non-Burmese interested in learning this language, I recommend giving L-Lingo’s approach a try.

App Privacy

The developer, Smart Language Apps Limited, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple.

No Details Provided

The developer will be required to provide privacy details when they submit their next app update.

Supports

  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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