Èdè Hébérù

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
Lọ sí: atọ́ka, àwárí
Hebrew
עִבְרִית
Ivrit
Ìpè standard Israeli: [(ʔ)ivˈʁit] - [(ʔ)ivˈɾit],
standard Israeli (Sephardi): [ʕivˈɾit],
Iraqi: [ʕibˈriːθ],
Yemenite: [ʕivˈriːθ],
Ashkenazi: [ˈivʀis]
Sísọ ní Israel
Global (as a liturgical language for Judaism), in West Bank, and Gaza[1]
Ìye àwọn afisọ̀rọ̀

Total Speakers < 10,000,000
 Ísráẹ́lì
First Language 5,300,000 (2009);[2]
Second Language 2,000,000 - 2,200,000 (2009)
 Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan
Home Language 200,000 (approx.) in the United States speak Hebrew at home1
1United States Census 2000 PHC-T-37. Ability to Speak English by Language Spoken at Home: 2000. Table 1a.PDF (11.8 KB)
Palestinian territories
Palestinian territories Second Language 500,000 - 1,000,000

Extinct as a regularly spoken language by the 4th century CE, but survived as a liturgical and literary language;

revived in the 1880s
Èdè ìbátan
Sístẹ́mù ìkọ Hebrew alphabet
Lílò bíi oníbiṣẹ́
Èdè oníbiṣẹ́ ní  Israel
Àkóso lọ́wọ́ Academy of the Hebrew Language
האקדמיה ללשון העברית (HaAkademia LaLashon Ha‘Ivrit)
Àwọn àmìọ̀rọ̀ èdè
ISO 639-1 he
ISO 639-2 heb
ISO 639-3 either:
heb – Modern Hebrew
hbo – Ancient Hebrew

Hébérù (עִבְרִית, Ivrit,He-Ivrit.ogg Hebrew pronunciation ) je ede Semitiki kan ninu awon ede Afro-Asiatiki.