The future of China depends on the number of speakers of Mandarin in your country, according to a new study.
Chinese is the second-largest language in the world, after English.
But there are a number of different Chinese languages spoken by people in different parts of the country.
In many places in the US, Chinese is the lingua franca, while in parts of Europe it is also spoken by a large number of people.
The Chinese language has been evolving since the Tang dynasty (206 BC – 220 AD) but was not officially recognised until the Ming dynasty (618-907 AD).
It was officially recognised in 1881, and since then has become the lingria of the Chinese nation.
While Mandarin is the official language of China, there are also thousands of other languages spoken in different areas of the nation.
The study surveyed more than 4,000 people living in more than 200 countries, including China.
The study looked at the number and language of speakers in various regions of the world.
It also looked at how many speakers of the language, and the proportion of the population with a particular language, was in each region.
The study found that while Mandarin is spoken by around 4% of the global population, the proportion was higher in Asia.
China had a large percentage of speakers with Chinese as their mother tongue, with a high proportion in the Middle East, India, Africa and South America.
The researchers then looked at who the speakers were, and where they lived, to get an idea of where the language was spoken.
There was no clear correlation between the number speakers of a language and its likelihood of spreading.
The Chinese language is a very tightly knit community.
It has a very high degree of coexistence with other languages and with the global languages, which means that its speakers are all in the same geographical region, the study found.
In the US and Europe, the most popular languages are Mandarin and English, with the latter two being spoken by about 15% of people in those countries.
In the Middle Eastern and North African regions, Arabic is the dominant language, followed by Arabic-based languages such as Persian, Arabic, Punjabi and Turkish.
Chinese, Arabic and Turkish are spoken by roughly 6% of Chinese speakers in the countries where the study was conducted.
“In the United States and Europe most Chinese people live in areas with populations of around 10 million or more, and those are where the majority of the languages spoken are spoken,” said Professor Matthew Miller, from the University of Cambridge’s Department of Population and International Health.
“But in China the Chinese are spread quite evenly throughout the country, so the percentage of Mandarin speakers is probably quite low, if it even exists at all.”
The study did not examine the impact of language diversity on language transmission, but it did find that Chinese speakers had higher rates of language transmission.
This may be because of the way Chinese is taught, or perhaps because the language is spoken differently from other languages.
Researchers say that more research is needed to better understand how the languages spread in different regions, and how much their presence influences the spread of other foreign languages.
“We’re not really aware of the impact languages have on the transmission of foreign languages,” said Dr Lisa Bao, a lecturer in communication at the University and National University of Singapore.
“So we’re trying to understand how different languages influence how we communicate.
And if the impact is positive, then we should see some increase in the spread.”
The Chinese study is published in the journal Current Anthropology.