[ US /ˈkæzæk/ ]
  1. a landlocked republic to the south of Russia and to the northeast of the Caspian Sea; the original Turkic-speaking inhabitants were overrun by Mongols in the 13th century; an Asian soviet from 1936 to 1991
  2. a Muslim who is a member of a Turkic people of western Asia (especially in Kazakstan)
  3. the Turkic language spoken by the Kazak
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How To Use Kazakh In A Sentence

  • Further evidence of China's increasing dismay with Pyongyang comes in a cable in June 2009 from the US ambassador to Kazakhstan, Richard Hoagland.
  • In Alma-Ata, Kazakhstan, two weeks later, the heads of eight more republics agreed to join. The Return
  • If they implement it, I will register my blog on. com and will say that it is run by a Kazakh from the U.S. Global Voices in English » Kazakhstan: Kazakh bloggers against online censorship
  • Transliteration from Russian is standardized, but transliteration from Kazakh offers several options Kazakh is written with Cyrillic letters, but at least two additional characters, so the possibilities in English multiply. Languagehat.com: FAJITAS AND FALAFEL.
  • Berry arrived with his party at base camp where he ran into the Kazakh climber Valeri Krishchaty by chance.
  • It's believed that the Botai people of modern-day Kazakhstan were the first to domesticate the horse some 5,000 years ago. Tracking Equine Evolution
  • The satellite will be carried into space from the Baikonur cosmodrome in Kazakhstan by a Soyuz launcher.
  • One poll in September 1991 found small pluralities in Moscow and large cities opposed to the transfer to Russia of territories in other republics where Russians predominated the Crimea, Donbass, and Northern Kazakhstan were mentioned; in small towns and rural areas, the votes for and against such annexations were equal. The Return
  • It’s a shame that the image most of us have of Jewish life in Kazakhstan is so wide of the mark. Beyond Borat or My Lunch With the Chief Rabbi of Kazakhstan « The Blog at 16th and Q
  • Kazakhstan: total: NA km paved: 150,000 km (these roads are said to be hard-surfaced, and include, in addition to conventionally paved roads, some that are surfaced with gravel or other coarse aggregate, making them trafficable in all weather) (2000) unpaved: NA km (these roads are made of unstabilized earth and are difficult to negotiate in wet weather) The 2001 CIA World Factbook
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