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Slovenia regional discussion and conditions reports

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Postby kamil » Thu Oct 29, 2009 1:43 am

Borut, I think for the forum the code for links is url= and /url instead of a href= and /a, and the brackets are [] and not <>.
Let's try with one:
WEATHER
ok, vse v redu :)
pozdrav!
k
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Postby visentin » Tue Jan 26, 2010 3:04 pm

I'm preparing a little surprise for the Slovenian team ;)
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Postby Schputnik » Tue Feb 23, 2010 4:02 pm

Conditions in Logarska valley last week. Bulmastif: M7, WI7, 180m, FA , Luka Ajnik, Lovro Vrsnik, Matjaz Dusic, Mitja Sorn.

Image
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Postby visentin » Thu Feb 25, 2010 10:42 am

The topic was "is this a mountain or an area"
I see rather a single mountain than an area of mountains :)
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Postby yatsek » Sat Feb 27, 2010 2:00 pm

simpson wrote:IMHO Velika Planina is a mountain.

I agree. I don't think Slovene differs from Serbian here :D

Interestingly, in Poland/Ukraine "polonina/polonyna" means the meadows above timberline, which IMHO may attest the presence of the proto-South Slavs in the North-East Carpathians about a dozen centuries ago (I don't think this word was brought here by the Vlakh shepherds since it's hard to find a polonyna/planina in Romania (I guess they stuck to their "munte") 8)
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Postby yatsek » Sat Feb 27, 2010 6:36 pm

simpson wrote:I don't know Serbian, but I noticed the word kamen for rock (in your dictionnary).
In Slovenian there is the difference: kamen for stone, and skala for rock, allthough the definitions might be flexible.

That's exactly the same in Polish. :)
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Postby Petro » Sat Feb 27, 2010 8:55 pm

Not sure about the actual etymology of planina but indeed it is related with Ukrainian polonyna.
In Polish we say polonina under ukrainian influence, although a polish version should sound plonina if we followed the language system.
All of the above mentioned words originated from protoslavic polnina. There are different eastern, southern and western slavic variations, because of the so called TerT, TelT/TorT,TolT groups.
(For instance protoslavic bolto for "mud" is realised as bloto in Polish, boloto in Ukrainian and blato in Slovenian).

Here it gets a bit tricky, because we can't be sure where to derive the above mentioned protoslavic polnina from. For sure it's a noun built by adding the -ina suffix to an adjective polny. It's not clear for me what this adjective meant at the time.
It can come both from:
- pole "field"
- polny (plany/plony/polonyj) meaning "unproductive, infertile, arid"
- something else maybe (?)
Anyway both of those above mentioned have a meaning related to a ground that doesn't give yield - desertous or at least lacking forest, which probably wasn't very common on slavic territories in the middle ages.

(Sorry for no Polish characters in the post).
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Postby yatsek » Sun Feb 28, 2010 6:52 pm

Thinking Polish, any sort of pole= field/treeless makes sense. Well, another interesting thing is the Bulgarian set: gora for forest, planina for mountain.
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Postby Petro » Mon Mar 01, 2010 4:19 am

We all should use this:
http://www.slovio.com/

Isn't that better than English? ;-)
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Postby yatsek » Mon Mar 01, 2010 1:07 pm

Petro wrote:We all should use this:
http://www.slovio.com/

Isn't that better than English? ;-)


Ask our Magyar fellows. :lol:
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Postby yatsek » Wed Mar 17, 2010 10:52 am

simpson wrote:Since we have bolto and bloto, mhla and hmla...
I propose alpina for planina :lol:

How about Slovenian Slaps instead of Slovenian Alps?

simpson wrote:Bravo Borut

Cestitke :!: But which Boruta d'ya mean? This or that :?:
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Postby kamil » Wed Mar 17, 2010 1:02 pm

Well done Borut, great wall and nice description :)

Petro wrote:We all should use this:
http://www.slovio.com/
Isn't that better than English? ;-)

Hehe, I speak this kind of mix with all Slavic nations and everyone understands me :lol:
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Postby yatsek » Wed Mar 17, 2010 1:23 pm

kamil wrote:Hehe, I speak this kind of mix with all Slavic nations and everyone understands me :lol:

Hehe, I speak this non-Slavic language and everyone understands me :D
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Postby yatsek » Wed Mar 17, 2010 2:18 pm

simpson wrote:Same difference! (or not?) :)

:lol: That is the question.
Regardless of the answer: Hvala Borut/a :!:
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