Ndonga is one of the national languages of Angola. It is also spoken in parts of Namibia, where it is known as Ovambo. It is a member of the Bantu family of languages.
Ndonga is written using the Latin alphabet. It has six vowels, which are all pronounced the same way regardless of whether they are written with one letter or two. There are also 21 consonants, which are divided into three groups: those that are always pronounced the same way, those that are pronounced differently depending on whether they are at the beginning, middle or end of a word, and those that are pronounced differently depending on whether they are followed by a vowel or not.
Ndonga has a rich oral tradition. It is used in many different contexts, including literature, music and storytelling. It has a wide range of vocabulary, including words for concepts that are specific to the Angola-Namibia region, such as the names of local plants and animals.
Ndonga is a flexible language that is constantly evolving. It borrows words from other languages, such as Portuguese, Spanish and English. It also has a number of dialects, which vary depending on the region where it is spoken.