|Native to||Papua New Guinea|
|Region||Huon Peninsula, Morobe Province|
|(7,500 Kube (2000 census), 2,230 Tobo cited 1980 census)|
Kube (Hube) and Tobo, also Mongi, are a Papuan language spoken in Morobe Province, Papua New Guinea. They are mutually intelligible and 95% lexicostatistically cognate.Dialects of Kube include Kurungtufu and Yoangen (Yoanggeng).
The Kube alphabet includes the letter Q with hook tail, ⟨Ɋ ɋ⟩.
Wetarese is an Austronesian language of Wetar, an island in the south Maluku, Indonesia, and of the nearby islands Liran and Atauro, the latter island separate from the mainland of East Timor, north of Dili.
Kaugel (Gawigl) is one of the languages spoken in the Southern Highlands province of Papua New Guinea. Native speakers call the area on the Southern Highlands side of the Kaugel River from the Western Highlands province home.
Numanggang (Manggang) is a language of Papua New Guinea. Other names are Boana, Kai, Ngain, Sugu. Numanggang is preferred over Tok Pisin in the village court because its use is believed to have a calming effect on proceedings.
Omati, or Mini, is a Papuan language spoken in the Omati River area of Papua New Guinea. The two varieties, Barikewa and Mouwase, are quite divergent.
Nalca is a Papuan language of Papua (province) Indonesia. Alternative names are Hmanggona, Hmonono, Kimjal (Kimyal). The latter is also used for Korupun-Sela.
Yali is a Papuan language of Indonesian New Guinea. The Yali people live east of the Baliem Valley, in the Western Highlands.
One is a Torricelli dialect cluster of West Wapei Rural LLG in Sandaun Province, Papua New Guinea.
Yangum is a Torricelli dialect cluster of Papua New Guinea. Gel is nearly extinct. The principal variety is Mon, which is also known as Aiku, Malek, Menandon ~ Minendon; these names have been used for all Yangum varieties plus the closely related Ambrak.
Nisa and Anasi (Bapu), are dialects of a Papuan language of the Indonesian province of Papua, on the eastern shore of Cenderawasih Bay in Sawai District, Mamberamo Raya Regency. Language use is vigorous.
Miani, formerly Tani after a village name, is a Papuan language complex of Madang Province, Papua New Guinea. The northern and southern varieties, Miani and Maiani, are dialects in terms of vocabulary or pronunciation.
Orokaiva is a Papuan language spoken in the "tail" of Papua New Guinea.
Mumeng is a dialect chain of the Austronesian family in Morobe Province, Papua New Guinea. Dambi–Kumalu and Patep–Zenag–Gorakor have a degree of mutual intelligibility. Kapin may belong as well.
Auye (Auwje) and Dao (Maniwo) are the two dialects of a Papuan language spoken in the Paniai lakes region of the Indonesian province of Papua.
Kerewo is a Papuan language of southern Papua New Guinea.
Baruga, also known ambiguously as Bareji, is a Papuan language spoken in Oro Province, in the "tail" of Papua New Guinea. The four rather divergent dialects are Tafota, Daghoro, Bareji, Mado. They are part of the Binanderean family of the Trans–New Guinea phylum of languages.
Jofotek-Bromnya is a Papuan language of Sarmi Regency, Papua, Indonesia.
Lamaholot, also known as Solor or Solorese, is a Central Malayo-Polynesian dialect cluster of Flores, Indonesia. The varieties may not be all mutually intelligible; Keraf (1978) reports that there are 18 languages under the name.
West Arawe is an Austronesian dialect chain of West New Britain, Papua New Guinea. The principal varieties are Apalik, Gimi, Aiklep, and Arawe proper (Solong).
Taupota is an Oceanic language of the Milne Bay Province, Papua New Guinea. It appears to be a dialect chain, with southern varieties called Wa'ema and western Wedau.
Wagawaga is an Oceanic language spoken on the southeastern tip of Papua New Guinea. The Gamadoudou, Soma’a, and Sileba dialects may be a separate language, Yaleba.