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Greenland is the largest island in the world and one of the least populated areas in the world. Almost 80 percent of the country is covered by an ice cap, yet the ice-free area is about the size of Sweden. It is estimated that only about 60,000 people live there. The first settlers in Greenland probably died out, but there then followed several waves of immigration from North America. In the 13th century the Inuit immigrated from Asia and their descendants keep the centuries-old traditions of their ancestors alive. In the translation
Denmark has been one of the most prominent Scandinavian nations and an important part of the European Union since 1973. With an area of around 43,000 square kilometres and a population of almost six million, it is situated to the north of Germany. On the other side, Sweden and Norway share their north-eastern and northern borders across the North Sea. Despite its small size and population, Denmark has played an important role in European history since the Iron Age.  
If you are a bit daunted about learning Danish, we have prepared a short list of useful phrases: Good day – Goddag My name is... - With navn er... How are you? – Hvordan går det? Fine, thanks – Nå, tak Here you are (in reply) – Værsgo Thank you – Tak
There are many reasons why you might wish to learn Danish – whether it's because you are planning a holiday in Denmark, for love, for professional reasons, or simply to challenge your memory. It's not only fun, but it also broadens your horizons. If you're serious about learning Danish, you should definitely take a Danish course for beginners. It is particularly useful to learn and understand important words, vocabulary, basic grammar and some idioms from the beginning, although it is no longer necessary to spend hours at school etc., in order to do this.
Føroyar is translated from the Faroese as "sheep island". This is not surprising, as there are about one and a half times as many sheep as people living on the 18 Faroe Islands. Although the islands belong to Denmark, they are managed autonomously and are therefore not members of the EU. The individual islands are so small that no matter where you go, you are no further than five kilometres away from the sea. The climate on the islands is surprisingly mild, although they are located in the middle of the North Atlantic.