Population: Of the 1,095,351,995 population of India in 2005, 50.6 million had access to the Internet.
Search engines: http://www.google.com/intl/gu, http://www.kegma.com/india/home.asp, http://www.gujarat.com. Most Indian search engines search in English.
Language Code: gu
Geographical Location: Gujarati is the chief language of India's Gujarat state, as well as the adjacent union territories of Daman and Diu and Dadra and Nagar Haveli. It is also the language of the large Gujarati community in Mumbai, India. It is one of the 22 official languages and 14 regional languages of India, and one of the minority languages of neighbouring Pakistan. There are about 46 million speakers of Gujarati worldwide in South Africa, Uganda, Tanzania, Kenya, Pakistan, USA, UK, Australia, Fiji, and Canada.
Literacy Rate: 62%
Dialects: As with most languages, Gujarati comes in numerous regional dialects. Some have Arabic and Persian borrowings, while other dialects take from Portuguese, English or Hindi. The main dialects fall into the following groups: standard Gujarati, Gamadia, Persian-influenced Gujarati, Kharwa, Khakari, Tarimukhi and East African Gujarati. Kutchi is often referred to as a dialect of Gujarati.
Currency: As an Indian state, Gujarat uses the rupee, divisible into 100 paise.
Language Tips: The word order of Gujarati is subject-object-verb, although there is considerable flexibility. Gujarati possesses no articles (a, the). The word 'one': ek can sometimes be used for 'a'. Gujarati has three genders, masculine, feminine and neutral. Markers are often at the end of words.
On a typical business card: It isn’t necessary to translate business cards as English is widely spoken in the business community. However, it could be useful to have your card translated on the reverse. Any degrees or titles you possess should be added to the card.
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