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Software for learning Spanish

An excellent way to learn a language is with the help of your Personal Computer. There are several Spanish language courses available that vary considerably in price and effectiveness.

An important aspect to consider is if the Spanish course is available for the operating system you are using. Most people have Windows based systems however there also many Mac users. Also keep in mind that older courses might not be compatible with Windows XP or while newer language course software might not work with older OS systems like Windows 95.

Below you will find a collection of Spanish language software. We hope it proves to be useful for your goal to learn Spanish with the help of your computer.

Spanish language course software

CD-ROM for Windows XP - Advanced speech analysis tools compares your pronunciation to native speakers for superior speaking skills. CD-ROM for Windows XP/2000/98 - 5 CD-ROMs and 3 audio CDs for extensive language study - Equivalent to 200 hours of coursework. Vista / XP - Create a live learning environment, similar to what are used in a classroom, language tutor Sonia Gil guides you on full motion video every step of the way. CD-ROM for Windows XP, Mac OS X - Talk Now! is the world's best selling language learning CD Rom series for beginners. CD-ROM for Mac OS X, Windows 98 / 2000 / XP / Me - Complete lessons for basic Spanish speaking, reading, writing, and grammar.

Spanish is written using the Latin alphabet, with a few special letters: the vowels can be marked with an acute accent (, , , , ) to mark stress when it doesn't follow the normal pattern or to differentiate otherwise equally spelt words (see below); diaeresis u () after g to indicate a [gw] or [gu] pronunciation; and n with tilde () to indicate the palatal nasal [J]. Traditionally, the digraph rr was considered a separate letter, but this is no longer the case; the digraphs ch and ll have been considered separate letters since 1803 (see the DRAE for the entries on ch and ll). However, in 1994, the tenth congress of the Association of Spanish Language Academies agreed to sort ch and ll as ordinary pairs of letters by request of UNESCO and other international organizations, while keeping them as distinct letters for other purposes. Thus for example ch, instead of being sorted between c and d as formerly, now comes between ce and ci.

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