This page lists real world language families, subgroups and languages and their OGF equivalent, where these languages are known to exist.
Language families are grouped, colours similar to wikipedia. This page currently includes around half of the worlds main primary language families (but only a very small proportion of real world languages). New additions at top level (family) should take a unique colour, based on the colours used in wikipedia.
OGF equivalent of language families in brackets (e.g. (Axian-Ardentic)) means suggested names or temporary, which they can be changed by someone else who can think up of a better name.
'Conlangs' and unique language mixes (i.e. combinations of languages that do not exist in the real world) should be shaded in brown - pick a novel shade from here. 'Grouped conlangs' - that is languages which are related to each other - and creoles of the same language mix (e.g. English & Japanese) should share a colour.
Languages for which Google Translate is available are marked *.
The template at Template:Infobox lang/doc will allow you to place an infobox for your language that automatically matches the colour of the language family shown on this page.
|Real world language||OGF language||Notes|
|Language family||Language sub-group||Languages||Language family||Language sub-group||Languages|
|Afroasiatic||Semitic||Arabic*, Amharic*, Hebrew*...||Proto-Ulethan||Semic||Mazanic, Aljamic, Babelic, Iviran||In UL137|
|Araucanian||—||Huilliche, Mapudungun||(Astrasindian)||Hin'u-Wentru||Dungunche||Recognised minority language in the South Astrasian Federation|
|Austroasiatic||Aslian||Chewong, Mah Meri, Semai||(Axian-Ardentic)||(Orang)||OrangGunung|
|Austronesian||Western Malayo-Polynesian||Filipino*, Malagasy*, Malay*...||Asperic||Asanic||Aloran, Gobrassian, Khaiwoonese, Ilkova, Melayish, Sundanish, Tanayo|
|Austronesian||Oceanic||Hawaiian*, Maori*, Rotuman||Asperic||Islandic||Earëngi, Onnutuan, Lonoese|
|Caucasian (areal)||Caucasian (indigenous)||Georgian*, Chechen...||TBD|
|Indoeuropean||Celtic||Irish Gaelic*, Scottish Gaelic*, Welsh*...||Uletarephian||Caeltig||Eirie Caeltig, Gaelig, Inaran, Cambric, Shenavroon...|
|Indoeuropean||Germanic||English*, German*, Dutch*...||Uletarephian||Gaermanic||Altavian, Alvedic, Eshen, Eassnordaelaandic, Gaerman, High Astrasian, Ingerish, Kalmish, Lentian, Mergan, Pollonian, New Scandic, Standard Pretanic|
|Indoeuropean||Indo-iranian||Hindi*, Urdu*, Bengali*, Pashto*, Sinhala*...||Uletarephian||Persephian||Aryan, Niulutic, Serefian/Serephian|
|Indoeuropean||Italic and Romance||French*, Spanish*, Catalan*, Galician*, Portuguese*, Italian*, Romanian*, Astur-Leonese, Occitan, Aragonese||Uletarephian||Romantish||Franquese, Antharian, Romanish, Castellanese, Catanese, Edetanese, Arago, Galecian, Florescentian, Ispelian, Garlian, Astur, Auvernese, Garonese, Satro-Romance, Vallian...|
|Indoeuropean||Slavic||Czech*, Russian*, Slovak*, Polish*, Croatian*, Silesian, Serbian*...||Uletarephian||Syrillangan||Aressian, Shilesian, Drabantian, Litvanian, Surian, Ventrian, Russkie, Mallyorian, Livnian|
|Japonic||Japanese||Japanese*||(Belphanic)||Nihonish, Hopponese||mostly Japanese but not completely Japanese.|
|Karuk (Isolate)||Karuk||Karuk||Caruquean||Caruque||northern Ardisphere|
|Sino-Tibetan||Sinitic||Mandarin*, Jin, Wu...||Huayanic||Babelic, Meilanese, Maessige Meilanese|
|Tai Kadai||Tai||Thai*, Lao*...||(Ekko)||Ekko , Sawatish|
|Turkic||Common Turkic||Azerbaijani*, Turkish*, Uzbek*...||Turquan||Proto-Turquic||Turquese, Uzkeshek, Antigoan|
|Uralic||Finnic||Finnish*, Estonian*...||(Yurelic)||Karoic-Ugric||Eelandese, Karolian, Pohjoismaaish, Teps, Suurisana|
|Uralic||Hungarian (Magyar)||Hungarian*...||(Yurelic)||(Meigyian)||Brevinian, Estianish|
|Conlang||Transcripted arabic following spanish spelling rules with some extra caracthers||isolate||Lysenian||Sawiri (Sagüirí)||Spoken in Sawira and close villages in San Marcos|
|Conlang||No real world elements, with very slight Eastern European inspirations||Jolantian||Ohemic||Ohemian, Hartsaner, Tagaratian||Spoken in Ohemia, Northern Antarephian, Possibly originating from Tarephia or Uletha|
|Conlang||Ohemian (No real world elements) and Polish influences||Jolantian||Lonnic||Lonnican||Spoken in Lonnica|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Kadmaric||South Kadmaric||Everian||Spoken in Leresso, Western Antarephian, language isolate|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Udenarrat Family U||Utz|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Udenarrat Family Y||Yzixmw|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Coastal Antarephian (South-east)||Köpā||Kîqhapí||Main language of Kėzėpölān|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Altazorian-Albalongan Family||Albalongan||includes Costese (creolized with Altazorian)|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Altazorian-Albalongan Family||Altazorian||includes north and central dialects|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Altazorian-Albalongan Family||Yayugo||includes Denedere (extinct)|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Vodean||Beha, Etallic, Sandrin, Torian|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Domudu Family||Domudu||includes "Desert Domudu"|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Lonica Family||Lonica||includes ancient Tlönian and modern Chemeco|
|Conlang||Basque, Māori and no real world elements||Taukan||Guaiian|
|Conlang||Few real world elements, but contains loanwords from English and French||Tlosho-Nenuktuk||Wapashian, Nenuktuk, Tlosho||Wapashian is the most widely spoken language in Wapashia.|
|Conlang||No real world elements||isolate||Wystrian language||Wystrian is the national language of Wyster|
|Conlang||No real world elements||isolate||Siran||National language of Lossira|
|Conlang||No real world elements||Otjesi-Lonish||Lonish||National language of Lons.|
|Conlang||No real world elements||isolate||Hustububgerian||National language of Hustububgeris.|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Some Armenian, Chinese, French and Japanese||Kimo-Axian language family||Kojitarian||Kojolese (Oéshkaernain Arkatsūm variant counted as separate language only by few sources)||fully settled and functional hybrid language mix, evolved from died out Pyilser (Kojitarian) with much phonological and lexical influences from Hopponese and Ataraxian|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Some words derived from "Babelic" (in practice, Arabic and Chinese)||Calliesanyan||High-Byeric||Byri||National language of Calliesanyo.|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Mix of Finnish, Swedish, Norwegian German and English with influences from Estonian, Russian, Latin and Hebrew.||Uletharepian/Ugric (disputable)||Bloric||Bloregian||Spoken in Bloregia.|
|Conlang||Mongol, Altaic, Ugric, steppe language sounds.||(Yurelic - disputed)||Vyzdic||Vyzdian||Spoken in Vyzh-Ulz.|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Mix of Spanish, Catalan and Japanese, with some English influences.||Castellanese Creole||Adarian||Official language in Adaria.|
|Conlang||Vaguely Lithuanian with Czech and Latvian influences.||Hallic||Shomi, Galsan||Shomi is the national language of Chira, Galsan is a minority language spoken in the Galsan region of Chira.|
|Conlang||Celtic-style language with influence from a variety of Romance languages||Līnna||Sirāð||Spoken in Turkjet|
|Conlang, Hybrid||A language with Celtic flavours||Uletarephian||Gaermanic||Eäßnordælåndic|| Spoken in Eäßnordælånd.|
Although the languge is a conlang and not a reflection of a real world language it is very suitable for Gaermanic languages group.
|Conlang, Hybrid||German with elements of Dutch, some Greek words and less words of Latin origin. Includes words with no real-world influence.||Uletarephian||Gaermanic||Ree|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Scottish Gaelic with heavy Turkish and Polish influence, the first one in grammar and vocabulary, the latter in grammar only.||Uletarephian||Caeltig||Lorantian|
|Conlang, Hybrid||Mostly Malay with heavy Arabic and Hawaiian influence with loanwords from English, Japanese, Hindi, and other Asia/Pacific Languages.||Asperic||Islandic||Jalayan|
|Conlang, Hybrid||A sister family of Finno-Ugric with heavy Turkic and some Celtic and Slavic influences.||(Yurelic - disputed)||Antic||Erbash, Baldavian, Gorak, Dongul||Roots in Antigo, arising from invasion of Yurelic and Turquian Nomadic peoples into Caeltig lands. The mutually intelligible Erbash and Baldavian languages are spoken in the Republic of Baldavia. Gorak and Dongul are minority languages in Medwedia.|