English to Malayalam Typing

Online English To Malayalam Typing

This section of our website hindityping.info is dedicated for free Online English to Malayalam Typing. Here you can write in English and it will automatically get converted or transliterated into Malayalam Language. Malayalam is a Dravidian Language spoken by Malayali people of India mainly in the state of Kerala. It is one of the 22 scheduled languages of India. More than 38 million people worldwide are native speakers of Malayalam.

For Example, if you type "Ninte Perentha?" in Malayalam Conversion box it will be changed automatically to "നിന്റെ പേരെന്താ?" after pressing "space bar".

If you type " | " pipe (Shift + \ Key) in Malayalam Conversion box it will give " । " .

Word & Character Suggestions

You can also change between Word Suggestions & Character Suggestions. In word suggestions mode you will get suggestion when you type whole word and release space bar but in character suggestions you will start getting suggestions the moment you start Malayalam typing.

Save as Text & Doc File

You can also download whatever you have typed on your pc as a notepad text file or word document file by simply clicking the button below Malayalam text area.

Send Via Gmail

Send Email in Malayalam Instantly.

About Malayalam Language

Malayalam is the native language of Kerala in South India and the Lakshadweep Islands off India's west coast. Malayalam is spoken by 4% of the population of India. It is one of the main languages in India and was declared as a classical language by the Government in 2013. Malayalam belongs to the Dravidian family of Languages. The Eastern Kerala region is largely in the western part of the Western Ghats, with high mountains, gorges, and deep valleys. Malayalam is the baby of the Dravidian family, belonging to the southern group of Dravidian languages. It has such a strong resemblance to Tamil that it almost sounds like a Tamil dialect. Some argue that from the 9th century onwards, Proto-Tamil, the common stock of ancient Tamil and Malayalam, diverged during a four or five-century period, resulting in the formation of Malayalam as a language distinct from Proto-Tamil.

Tamil thus had a significant influence on the early evolution of Malayalam, until Indo-Aryan influences emerged later. Malai, by the way, means mountain in Tamil. As a result, Malayalam clearly relates to the mountainous region's language. Tamil was the spoken language there until around a thousand years ago, with a number of regional variations. Malayalam as a spoken language is considered to have been absent from Tamil literature till the 15th century. Kerala's official and administrative languages are Malayalam and English. Malayalam is a language that borrows terminology from other languages such as Sanskrit and Tamil. Other European languages made inroads into Malayalam and contributed to its enrichment.

English, Portuguese, and Dutch all contributed words and idioms to Malayalam. It is one of the few languages in Europe that may claim to have given terms to other languages. Kole Ezhuthu, developed from the ancient Grandha script, is one of the earliest writing systems in south India. It was the script that was mostly used to write Malayalam. Malayalam had 37 consonants and 16 vowels when it was first written. However, in 1981, a new script was adopted to relieve the difficulties of typewriting by drastically reducing the number of characters in the alphabet. Malayalam was originally merely a local dialect of Tamil. The political atmosphere, the growth of Christianity and Islam, and the presence of the Nambudiri Brahmans all contributed to the creation of Malayalam, the local vernacular.

The Tamil epic Kamba Ramayanam gained popularity through time, leading to the production of a Malayalam translation. The Vazhappalli inscription, which dates from around 830 A.D., is possibly Malayalam's oldest written record. Malayalam literature can be claimed to have begun with Rama-charitam, which was written in the 14th century. In fact, dialectical and regional differences had already manifested themselves in local songs and ballads. However, these linguistic differences were eventually gathered and used to give a fresh face to an already enduring literary masterpiece, Rama-charitam, so justifying and reviving the new language. Malayalam's narrative goes something like this.

The Malayalam language's tremendous history continues to this day, ensuring Malayalam's current standing in modern Indian literature. Kerala also has the country's largest literate population, ensuring that Malayali writers have a place to publish their work. The people of Kerala are well-equipped to meet and adapt to the fast-changing terrain brought on by India's Information Revolution, as they have done throughout history.