S, UK and Australian English, Japanese, Mandarin Chinese, Taiwan Mandarin, Cantonese, Czech, Korean, Bahasa Indonesia, Bahasa Malaysia, Hungarian, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, European and Canadian French, German, Greek, Italian, Norwegian, Polish, European and Brazilian Portuguese, Turkish, Romanian, Russian, European and American Spanish, Slovak, Swedish, Standard Arabic, Ukrainian, Vietnamese, Thai and Croatian.
What does AE stand for?
AE stands for Australian English
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of AE
We have 89 other meanings of AE in our Acronym Attic
- Associated Equipment (EMC testing)
- Atlantic Engineering and Survey Consultants (Georgetown, MA)
- Atmospheric Explorer
- Atomic Emission
- Attenuation Equalizer
- Attestation d'Études (French: Certification Study)
- Attitude Ephemeris
- Auroral Electroject (geomagnetic index)
- Auroral Electrojet index
- Australian Encephalitis
- Autechre (band)
- Auto Estrada (Motorway)
- Auto Exposure
- Auto-Entrepreneur (France)
- Automation Equipment
- Automotive Extrication (emergency & rescue services)
- Auxiliary Equipment
- Auxiliary Explosive (US Navy ammunition ship designation)
- Avian Encephalomalacia (Vitamin E Deficiency)
- Avian Encephalomyelitis (poultry viral disease)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Australian English dictionary currently defines misogyny as 'a hatred of women', the kind that's pathological.
The group -- which boasts of 412 members -- pokes fun at Australian English and writes: " Learning the language isn't even enuf, mate, you goota get yaself edukated, learn proper spelling and s***, oh, and get the f****** accent too.
Teachers need to create a bridge for young Indigenous students between Aboriginal English and Standard Australian English as these students grapple with a new language, new concepts and the vocabulary presented for numeracy.
Abstract This article examines the use of the present perfect (PP) in Australian English using a corpus of stories told during radio chat-show programs and news reports.
Arthur declares that 'few works on Australian English have made the connections between culture and its language that I am attempting to make', but does this study succeed?