Alright, poll's over! I let it run more days by accident
We didn't get as many responses as last time -- ten less.
I'll probably need help with my math since it seems some responses were repeated and I don't know how to count the responses of people that didn't follow the directions.WRAP-UP QUESTIONS
- How would you make this poll more clear for next time?
- What would you add or take away?
- What did you like about it?
- Do you find it useful?
Also, I'm not going to view the individual response of the person who did this, but someone put one (I'm not sure if they have more) of their target languages as a constructed (made-up) language. My heart instantly said, "Sure, we can add that for next time," but then I thought, "Do you really learn
a conlang? Isn't it something you make up?" So what say you guys? Should I add this to the poll for the next round? Unless they're learning Esperanto...
What other languages families should I consider adding? I asked this question already once, but nobody responded. Please respond
Summing up the results in my basic way now:
About the same amount of people are living in Europe and North America, the two most popular choices.
People's native languages are, in order, in the...
1. Germanic family
2. Romance family
3. Slavic family
Most respondents have been on LLORG for a year or more.
54.5% of respondents find that a log helps keep them accountable, if
they have one. This was an optional question.
Most people are here for advice, discussing how to learn a language, and getting motivation.
In order, people's target languages belong to these families...
...with a guest appearance by Sino-Tibetan.
People overwhelmingly study with native content, but also with textbooks -- that was the second most popular choice.
People mostly study languages for enjoyment and to connect to a foreign people and culture.
Most people only have one native language, and most respondents are fluent (B2) in at least one other language.