The world’s most widely spoken languages are spoken only in Africa, where the language of the baboons has long been a tool for survival.
But in an unexpected turn of events, the language that is spoken in Africa could soon become the world’s language of choice for people to communicate, researchers say.
The study, published in the journal Science Advances, shows that people living in the African country of Benin and the neighboring Republic of Congo can communicate with each other in a way that can be understood by most people across the globe.
The new study, which was conducted by researchers at the University of Oxford, used a large number of baboons from the Benin National Biodiversity Reserve to examine how they communicate.
It also found that the baboon language is “the world’s best-known” language.
The baboon, a member of the family Pongoidae, is the world-renowned language for humans and the other apes.
It has been used by people for centuries as a way of communicating with one another.
In recent years, however, scientists have been looking at how the baboo language is being used to communicate with other species in the wild.
One study found that baboons communicate by using different sounds and sounds produced by different types of sounds that the animals use to express different emotions.
Another study showed that baboon babies are born with a very low level of vocabulary, and therefore are limited in their ability to understand the meaning of words.
But another study found baboons also have a language that they can use to communicate.
The baboon’s language, the so-called baboonic language, is unique in that it is not based on sound but is based on a structure that consists of a series of sounds called phonemes.
The researchers found that it has this unique structure because it is composed of phonemics that are different from those produced by other baboons.
The structure of the language is not the only factor that distinguishes the language from other baboon languages, according to the study.
The researchers found a “totality of properties” that distinguishes this language from baboonisms, meaning that the language differs from other languages in terms of the frequency of different phonemic components, and the number of different components.
“There are very few baboons that we know of that use these different features, and none that we can call baboonism,” said the study’s lead author, Christopher Pye, an evolutionary linguist at Oxford.
“They all have a common ancestor with the babos.”
For Pye and his colleagues, this finding could be used to understand how baboons could have evolved to be able to communicate without having to rely on other animals to do so.
“What we know is that there are a lot of other animals that are communicating with each one of us,” Pye said.
“If we could come up with a language like the babo, then it could explain why there are so many baboons out there.”
Pye said that the study has significant implications for how we understand baboon communication.
“The idea that babons have a particular language is a bit of a stretch,” he said.
“If you’re thinking of a baboon being a language of baboon animals, then you’d think the baboos are the only animals that use baboon phonememics.
But the babon language has a tonality that is very different from what we see in other animals.
That means that it’s a language for animals that don’t use baboons phonemems.”
So this may be the first language that humans have evolved that has the tonality of a language, and we’re just not sure why.
“In other words, we have this new language, which has these properties, that we don’t really understand yet, but we know it’s there.”