Casinos supporting Serbian language
Serbian has a number of unique traits that set it apart from other, similar languages throughout Eastern Europe and many of the Slavic cultures. Its ability to adapt without changing has made it unique among the Slavic languages.
For one thing, Serbian is the only European standard language with complete synchronic digraphia, which means that it uses both a Latin alphabet and a Cyrillic one. Native speakers and readers both read and employ these alphabets equally well and it is common to see signage that uses either form of writing or even switches back and forth.
While both forms of writing are commonly used, officially the script of the Serbian government is the Cyrillic as laid down in their 2006 Constitution. This has no effect on common speakers or writers, but it does mean that government documents are published in the Cyrillic and citizens are expected to use it for official paperwork, though that is also rarely enforced.
There are two major dialects of Serbian. The primary one, Shtokavian, is used in most of the Serbian-speaking countries and serves as the linguistic basis for Standard Croatian, Bosnian, and Montenegrin. The other dialect, Torlakian, shows linguistic transitional elements between Shtokavian and Bulgarian.