American Sign Language (ASL)
ASL is a hand gestural language which does not necessitate skills like dialogue, reading or hearing. It is a very easy language that can be understood right after a short-term practice. ASL sign language embraces its own varied grammar that is effortless to be translated. There are two variants of ASL including Pidgin Signed English and Signed Exact English.
Auslan (Australian Sign Language)
Northern and Southern are the two core lingoes of Auslan Sign Language. Both have varied signs for stuffs like wildlife, nature, colours and days, however, the dialects possess alike grammatical structures. Auslan is linked to British and New Zealand Sign Language, altogether have emerged from the family of languages called BANZSL. The two-handed alphabet is utilised in this language.
British Sign Language (BSL)
British Sign Language aka BSL contains a plethora of dialects that differ as per the expanse. Just like Auslan, BSL also uses a two-handed alphabet. Since BSL requires two hands for fingerspelling, both ASL and BSL are quite different from each other and the person who knows ASL might not be capable to connect with a person who communicates in BSL.
Chinese Sign Language (CSL)
CSL language requires the usage of one-handed alphabets which further eases the visual interpretations of inscribed Chinese alphabets. CSL dialects are quite diverse but the most prominent one is the Shanghai vernacular. CSL language has been emerging since the period of 1950s.
Irish Sign Language (ISL)
ISL is used by the natives of Northern Ireland and this language is quite identical to American and French Sign Language. This language focus on one-handed alphabets.