The most widely spoken language on the planet, English, is set to change dramatically as global internet speeds rise.
But while the language will probably remain the same in some countries, it could change in others.
The latest forecast from the Oxford Dictionaries predicts that the language of tomorrow will be spoken in around 100 countries by 2040.
The Oxford Dictaries has been compiling this list of languages that could change and how that will affect people.
These languages are likely to be spoken by around 20% of the population worldwide, and are the most popular in the world.
But which languages will change?
The Oxford Dictions predicts that most will be changed to English.
There are a few exceptions.
The English-speaking world will see a few big shifts in the language.
The majority of countries that are expected to be using a new English-medium medium (e.g. smartphones and online video) will switch from English to English-based languages, which are likely for the next 10 years.
The biggest change will be to Latin-based English-language dictionaries.
This could change from the current range of three to five dictionaries: Latin, Modern, Old English and Romance.
The Oxford Dictionary of Dictionary Usage predicts that in the next decade, English will have a total of 50 languages, with some 100 of these being English-specific dictionaries, which will be a new addition to the dictionary.
Latin-based dictionaries are currently being used by some 3.5 billion people.
The Oxford Dictionary says that by 2035, Latin-language English will account for less than 0.01% of global English usage, with only 10 million Latin-speakers, and it predicts that Latin-speaking countries will have English-only schools by 2039.
Old English-speaker dictionaries will probably become a thing of the past, with the number of English-related dictionaries falling to 3 million.
This will probably mean that by 2050, only about 100 million English-literate people will be speaking Old English.
Romance-based dictionary entries will likely continue to exist in some form.
But with the rise of social media and social networking, people are looking to other forms of language for social and cultural information.
The Dictionarie predicts that by 2025, Romance-based and Romance-like dictionaries account for 1.5% of total English usage and they will account the majority of language-related searches in 2017.
Some of the languages on this list might be more popular than others.
For example, English-learning in India and Australia could be a big boon to English, while Mandarin is still spoken in China.
This is the new dictionary: https://t.co/JfXZmq9KpV pic.twitter.com/hQbx8k6cXV — Oxford DICT (@OxfordDICT) August 10, 2018The Oxford dictionary predicts that about 1.8 billion people will have spoken English by 2060, with about 80% of these speakers having lived in the United States, Russia, Canada and China.
The UK is forecast to be the biggest English-proficient country in the UK, accounting for roughly 0.7% of English usage by 2041.
This new dictionary from the Dictionie says: The world’s language diversity will be greater, richer and more diverse than ever.
This is especially true for the English-native population.
English is the world’s second-most spoken language, after Mandarin, with 1.7 billion people speaking it.
This figure will increase to 2.1 billion people by 2055.
But the Oxford dictionary says that the number one language spoken by people outside of the US and UK will also increase.
It says that Mandarin-speaking China will overtake English as the second-largest language spoken in North America and Latin-spoken countries will overtake it as the most-used language.
These are the language predictions from the dictionary: English will be the language most widely used, with Mandarin (3.7 million) and Romance (1.5 million) accounting for the largest proportion of the world population.
There are a couple of other notable changes.
The number of people using a different language has also increased, with more people using Spanish as their primary language, followed by Arabic, Portuguese and Italian.
These are likely changes in the way people use English and the number that use another language, particularly in Europe.
English is likely to continue to be used as the world language of choice in most parts of the globe, and the Oxford Dictionary predicts that this will be true for a while longer.
The Oxford dictionaries prediction for 2035 suggests that the proportion of English speakers in countries such as China and India will increase from 5.3% to 10.5%, while the proportion in Australia and the UK will increase slightly.
By 2040, the Oxford-based Dictionaires predictions are for a global population of