This language has been verified as eligible.
The language is eligible for a project, which means that the subdomain can be created once there is an active community and a localized interface, as described in the language proposal policy. You can discuss the creation of this language project on this page. (See an unofficial analysis of this request.)
Bantu language spoken in Namibia, Zambia and Zimbabwe. 500,000 native speakers. I know a Wikipedia doesn't exist yet, but I think it would be better starting with a Wiktionary because of the low number of native speakers. I speak a little bit Lozi and I really want this Wiktionary to come alive. I'm searching for natives and hope to get this done in short time. Interface translations won't be a such a big problem I think. SF-Language 12:35, 19 October 2007 (UTC)
Arguments in favor
According to this over 80% of the used messages is translated. Most remaining messages are not necessary to translated. Not much used messages, admin-messages and untranslatable messages. It's better to create the wiki first and then let natives and near-natives who'll see the wiki attack the interfacetranslations and finish it. --OosWesThoesBes 17:06, 8 January 2008 (UTC)
Number of articles: 51 (24 october) 80 (9 november) In half a month time the project grew over 50%. Please note that there was inactivity for two weeks.
Currently loz 632 out of 1719 messages have been translated, which gives 36.77% of all messages translated. (updated: 18:41, 12 December 2007 (UTC))
Support and willing to contribute: Active test, I'll go searching for some natives.
The required interface messages (500-most used) are translated. --OosWesThoesBes 09:39, 21 October 2007 (UTC)
support Although I don't speak a single word Lozi I can contribute by adding Dutch translations. -Markvondeegel 11:29, 10 November 2007 (UTC)
Currently 94.39% of the most used MediaWiki messages have been localised. Localisation of these messages is a requirement before your request is finally assessed. This is the recent localisation activity for your language. Thanks, GerardM 12:59, 13 November 2008 (UTC)