Which African languages have the best proficiency levels in Australia?

In 2016, Australia ranked sixth in the world for proficiency levels for English, with 94.3% of respondents saying they knew enough to read or write in the language.

This is up from 92.8% in 2016, when the survey asked respondents to rate their own proficiency levels.

Here are some of the most popular languages in Australia, based on the 2017 survey results:Samoan languages (sana)Samoan is the official language of the Samoan people, who live in the Pacific island nation of Tonga and the Tuvalu region of West Pacific.

The Samoan language is one of the world’s oldest, having been spoken in the region for more than two thousand years.

Samoan has its roots in the pre-historic times and has been spoken since at least the sixth century BC, when it was first recorded in a letter written by King Tutankhamun, which was sent to his son, King Solomon.

The word “sa” comes from the words “sanken”, meaning to fall down, and “mukh”, meaning “blessed”.

Samoan also has an official language, called Maori, which is spoken in New Zealand.

The Maori language is similar to Samoan in that it has two main vowels, and there are also a number of phonemes.

The vowels are called diphthongs, and are written with two dots (or dots plus an “s”).

The phoneme is called a syllabary, and can also have a single consonant (or vowel).

A number of other languages have been spoken and written in Samoan, including Chamorro, the languages of the Pacific Islands, and the languages spoken by the Maori.

Samoa has one of Australia’s highest rates of literacy in the nation, with 93.9% of people saying they could read or written in the Samoans language in 2017.

A further 10.2% of Samoan respondents said they could not read or read English, but could read and write English.

In terms of reading, Samoan is often considered to be one of a few dialects of English that is more advanced than other languages in the UK.

It has a number “standard” English words that are used across the country.

These are spoken in English as “he” (as in “he’s”, “he has”, etc.), “she” (in this case, “she’s”), “he, she, she” and “he-she”.

Samoa also has two official languages, the Samoa language, and a language called Maoris, which includes all the dialects.

Samoans languages are very different from English and are spoken primarily by the Samoos, the indigenous people of Samoa.

Samoan speakers speak their native language in their native Samoan tongue, and Samoan languages are not spoken outside of the country by any other people.

Samos language is also very different to English in many ways.

While English is usually used in everyday situations, the traditional Samoan greeting is called “Sambua”.

This is a long phrase that ends with a question, “where are you?”

The person answers with “sambua”, and if the person replies, “in Samoas home” or “here”, then the person will be rewarded with a Samoan traditional meal, known as a kopo.

The most popular Samoan words are kono (which is a word meaning “I” in Samoais), koto (meaning “thank you” in English), koa, komotoko and kopos.

Samoos language also has a very specific way of singing, called “aikou” or kawa, which sounds very much like English.

Some Samoares say “Aikou-kawa”.

The meaning of this word is “I thank you for this food.”

Another Samoari word, known in Samoa as katotiko, means “a gift” in some Samoarian languages.

The word is written with an “i”.

This word means “thank the gift-giver”.

Samoaros language has its own slang, called ajamaa.

It is used for the greeting “kawa katos, aika”, and it is also used in some parts of the English language to mean “thank-you”.

Samos languages have their own forms of writing, called pono, and they also have their names.

Samoaras languages also have some unique sounds, which are not in English.

One example is the sound of “kara” (pronounced “kah”).

In Samoan the pronunciation of this sound is called kara, which means “I hear”.

Other Samoaro languages, such as the languages from South-East Asia and Papua New Guinea, are not used in the country, but are used in other countries