Soon the world will converse through a common tongue.
Mirad ( aka Unilingua ) is an artificially-constructed auxiliary language (conlang) developed and published by Paris-based author Noubar Agopoff as a serious medium for easy and logical international communication. Mirad is categorized by constructed language afficionados as philosophical because its vocabulary is mapped letter-by-letter to a semantic ontology or thesaurus. Also, the wordstock of Mirad is considered a priori, that is, there is no deliberate association with words or roots in existing natural languages. The vocabulary is "from scratch", yet based on internal lexical and semantic rules that help the learner to construct and deconstruct derivations logically, mnemonically, and consistently.
For some odd reason, the author of this language called it the Latinesque name "Unilingua." In this revision of the language, the name will be the more internally consistent Mirad (pronounced mee-RAHD), which means world language (mira = world's + d = speech.) The proximity to the Russian word for 'world' (мир) is pure coincidence; the vocabulary of Mirad, as stated above, is not based on or related to any existing human language.
The author claims in his book Unilingua -- Langue universelle auxiliaire that this language is well-suited for universal, logical communication because it is based on principles already exploited globally by sciences like mathematics and chemistry where symbolic formulas are constructed in accordance with strict rules and a limited sequence of symbols understood by all practitioners.
Mirad is constructed on the following principles:
Every vowel has numeric, vectorial, scalar, or semantic value.
Every consonant is semantically taxonomic.
Word derivation is systematic, consistent, analogical, and mnemonic.
Words are as ontologically unambiguous as possible.
Words are as short and as easy to pronounce as possible.
Inflection and derivation of words is regular and predictable.
Conlang afficianados, note: Mirad is not strictly a logical language in the Sapir-Whorf sense. It is meant to be more practical, natural, and humanly-usable. Mirad is logical in the more usual sense that it is systematic, regular, and predictable.