The greenland and archipelago languages are widely spoken in archipelagos such as Fiji, New Caledonia, Vanuatu and Papua New Guinea.
They are spoken mostly by a small number of people, but they are spoken in remote parts of the Pacific, particularly those that are at risk of sea level rise and sea ice loss.
A study published in the journal Science last month found that about 80 percent of the language communities in the Pacific Islands are at high risk of losing their languages as sea level rises.
The study, based on a sample of about 30 languages in the archipelagoes, looked at changes in the frequency of words in the language families that have survived to date.
It found that the languages are not being spoken as often in the region as they would be if there had been no extinctions, and there are still more than 1,300 language families in the islands.
Languages like Kukui are spoken mainly by the Kukuitu people, which live on islands in the western Pacific Ocean, but their language group is now extinct, so they are not included in the study.
Other language families have been extirpated from the archiclopsy of the archival records, and the remaining language families are being replaced by the language groups that are more spoken.
The most common language family in the world, Kukutu, is spoken only in Papua New Guineas.
The language family of the Kauri people in Vanuau is the only remaining one of the two languages in that region, the language of the Vanuatuan language group, which is spoken in the north and is spoken mostly in the remote islands of the northern Pacific.
Other languages in this group are spoken by a few hundred people in the Vanarua, Vanua and Yapuutu communities in Vanua, including a few languages that were spoken in Fiji before it was invaded by the British in 1851.
There are many other language groups in the pacific islands that are endangered, including those that were formerly spoken only by a handful of people in Fiji.
These languages are now extinct.
There’s a lot of work to do in order to preserve these languages and to ensure they don’t go extinct in the future, but this is one area where we have really made a big step forward in terms of understanding how language is changing, said Daniela Rauch, a linguist at the University of Helsinki in Finland.
She said there is some evidence that languages are being spoken by people that were previously only spoken by isolated people in isolated communities, such as the Kekau and Keku.
Rauch said that there is a lot more work to be done in the way we talk about languages and how we talk to one another, especially as people speak these languages differently.
The researchers used linguistic analysis to see how the languages change in frequency over time and what the effects of extinctions and language loss have been on the languages.
They found that some of the languages that are spoken more frequently are spoken less frequently.
Rauk said that the language family with the largest increase in frequency, Koko, is often spoken by the local communities that are mostly in Vanunu, and she said that could have important implications for people’s understanding of their cultural heritage.
She said the languages spoken more often may also be used in local communities in different ways, and it’s possible that local communities have adapted to the language, and they might even be using it as a medium of communication, like a language of social communication.
For example, people in other languages could communicate with each other using Koko.
People in other communities might use Koko as a language for talking about their family and their place of origin, or for using the language in a social context.
Rokulainen said the study suggests that there are two different ways that people are using Kuku.
The people who live in remote communities may use it as the language that they speak more often in a context where they are very dependent on the language.
The ones who live on the archiipelago islands might use it more for communication between the islands and the other islands, which could be an important way of establishing relationships.
Another example, Rokulsanen said, is that the Koko language is spoken by certain groups in Vanurau and other Vanua communities.
The main reason is that these communities were colonized by the Dutch and were given English as their language, which makes them bilingual.
The Dutch have made a lot in the past century of language control, so the people in these communities are able to learn English as a second language, but the Dutch have also made a huge impact on the Kuki language, so people have used Kuki as their second language for communication.
Roksulainan said that it’s important to look at what the impact of extirps has been on these language groups, and how it impacts