A new study says there’s no easy answer to this question.
In fact, it suggests that the best option for language learners is to learn both.
The study by researchers from Universidad de las Andes, the University of Madrid and the University College London, looks at the most widely used syllabi in Spain, and compares it to a different one from the United States, a country with a more international outlook.
The Spanish syllabus is often used by teachers to teach students how to communicate with their parents and friends.
The United States has its own syllabus based on the Common Core curriculum, but it also has a different set of teaching guidelines and practices.
The new study looks at how the Spanish syllabi differ in how they guide students in how to use their own language and to teach others how to do the same.
The researchers used a computerized method to analyse how each syllabus compares to a sample of US schools and universities.
They found that the United Kingdom’s syllabus outperformed the Spanish version, with students learning to use a lot more words than the Spanish.
They also found that students in the United states did better than the Spaniards.
The team used the study to determine the most effective syllabus for Spanish language learners.
The students in their study were divided into two groups, the ones that learned to speak the language fluently, and the ones who were learning to speak it more slowly.
The researchers compared how much time each group spent speaking the language over the course of the year.
The average time spent speaking Spanish was 6.3 hours per week.
In the Spanish group, the average was 9.3.
For the students who were fluent in Spanish, the difference between speaking fluently and speaking slowly was the equivalent of a full week of studying.
For students who had never spoken Spanish, it was a much smaller difference: the average time to speak fluently was 1.6 hours.
However, for the Spanish students who did not speak fluency, the differences between the two groups were far greater.
The difference between the groups was so large that, when it came to speaking fluency more than 2 hours per day, the Spanish learners were actually doing better than those who had no fluency.
In other words, the study shows that it is important to teach a fluency to your students, and to do so in a manner that helps them communicate better with their own culture and with others, said the study’s lead author, Ana Rueda.
“The students who are fluent in the Spanish language are better able to learn Spanish,” said Ruedas.
“If you teach a student fluency and give them a Spanish textbook, they can easily learn Spanish and make it a part of their daily routine.”
The researchers also found a small but significant effect on how the students learned their Spanish.
If they learned more slowly in the course, the results showed that they made less progress in their language learning.