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Q: How do you say to in Arabic?
A: you would say laa . for example : this situation is for you . hada laa elak -- - pronounced E lak ( male ) . hada laa elik -- - pronounced E lick ( female )
Q: Do all Arabs speak Arabic?
A: For example you say at house : at means ( Fe ) it 's written this way : ÙÙ
Q: How do you say he is coming in Arabic?
A: Arabic language came from Semitic Language The earliest surviving texts in Proto-Arabic , or Ancient North Arabian , are the Hasaean inscriptions of east Saudi Arabia , from the 8h century BC , written not in the modern-day Arabic alphabet or in its Nabataean ancestor , however , in variations of theepigraphic South Arabian musnad . These are followed by 6th-century BC Lihyanitetexts from southern-east Saudi Arabia and the Thamudic texts to establish across Arabia and the Sinai , and not actually associated with Thamud . Later come theSafaitic inscriptions starting with the 1st century BC , and the many Arabic personal names attested in Nabataean inscriptions ( which are is , however , written in Aramaic ) . From about the second century BC , a few inscriptions from Qaryat al-FÄw ( nearSulayyil ) reveal a dialect which is no long considered `` Proto-Arabic '' , but Pre-Classical Arabic . By the 4th century AD , the Arab kingdoms of the Lakhmids in southernern Iraq , the Ghassanids in southernern Syria the Kindite Kingdom emerged in Central Arabia . Their tribunals were accountable for some noticeable exemplars of pre-Islamic Arabic poetry , and for some of the very few surviving pre-Islamic Arabic inscriptions in the Arabic alphabet