As part of a special series, Al Jazeera has put together a list of the top 10 most common words in Indian languages.
These are some of the most frequently used words in India, as well as the languages spoken by the people who use them.
These words have become a common sight in the country over the last few years, with many students studying in English and Hindi-medium schools and even some professionals.
But in a country where there are over 3.4 billion people, a word can still have a big impact on their everyday lives.
The most common language to misuse in India is Hindi, followed by Tamil and Telugu, which together account for more than 50% of the population.
The next most common are Urdu and English.
This is followed by English and Bengali.
The last two languages, Tamil and Urdu, have only about 5% of India’s population, but the prevalence of their use is high.
The words in the list are from a variety of sources, including websites, dictionaries, news articles and even academic papers.
The language is not a one-size-fits-all.
It is made up of more than 25,000 different words, which have been compiled in a database called the World Wide Web Dictionary (WWDD).
The dictionary also contains hundreds of examples of words and phrases, including many examples from everyday conversations.
The WWDD database has over 13,000 definitions for more the 100,000 words.
The top 10 languages that are most commonly misusedIn the past few years India has seen a lot of growth in the use of languages.
However, it is not just in Hindi, which is the most widely spoken language in the nation, that its usage is rising.
There are several languages that have a higher prevalence of misusing in India.
These include Swahili, a language spoken by more than 40% of its population.
In fact, Swahillis language is the only one of the five languages to be the most used by people in India at the moment.
Swahilese, a second language spoken in the region of Madhya Pradesh, is also the most commonly used in the Indian state of West Bengal, which borders Bangladesh.
In 2014, the census recorded that there were about 16 million Swahils in India and around 6 million Bengalis.
This translates into around 8.5 million Bengali speakers, of whom about 3 million live in the state of Uttar Pradesh.
A similar trend can be seen in the languages of Tamil, the second most popular language in India after Hindi.
In 2016, the Indian government launched the National Translator Project, which aims to bring together thousands of translators to help Tamil and Bengalis communicate better.
This has led to an increase in the number of people studying Tamil in schools and universities across the country.
Tamil also has the highest rate of language usage in the Indo-Pacific region, which has a total population of more a billion people.