The Germans are fond of saying, “Deutsche Sprache, schwere Sprache,”(German language, difficult language), often with a hint of Schadenfreude in their voices. But allow me to let you in on a little secret: German isn’t that difficult. True, it’s got quite a reputation, perhaps best enshrined by more than a few unflattering Mark Twain quotes. And yes, it does present you with 16 different ways to say “the,” and sometimes it has little regard for sensible sentence structure. But at least it’s eminently predictable. English,on the other hand, is riddled with inconsistencies, some utterly non-sensical spelling, and a lot of bizarrely fragile tense forms, all of which can trip up even the most experienced learners.
1.Most widely spoken native language in Europe
German (Deutsch) is the most widely spoken mother tongue in Europe. Germany is not the only country where it is spoken. It is the official language of Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Belgium, and Luxembourg. There are sizable German-speaking populations in North Italy (South Tyrol), Poland, Hungary, Denmark, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Namibia, Russia, Romania,the Czech Republic, and other parts of Europe.
2 Job opportunities worldwide
Career is one of the most important motivators for foreign language learning. It is Europe’s largest economy, fourth-largest by nominal GDP globally, the world’s second-largest exporter, which makes it an essential language to study. They are world leaders in engineering. Fluency in the German language in India has opened up job possibilities in medicine and healthcare, education, logistics, automobile, power, and utility, mass media, entertainment, tourism, information technology, financial
services, outsourcing, etc.
3. Career Scope of German in India
Several international companies that have set up their businesses in India are looking for fluent in the German language. It increases your job opportunities with German and foreign companies in India and abroad.
4. Interested in Science and Technology?
It is the second most commonly used scientific language. With over 250,000 scientists working in Germany, it is the third-largest contributor to research and development. In addition, it offers research fellowships to scientists from abroad. More than one hundred Nobel Prizes have gone to
brilliant Germans for accomplishments in Science, namely physics, medicine, chemistry, and other areas.