About Icelandic Language
According to Wikipedia.org, Icelandic is the official North Germanic language. It is spoken by over 314,000 people in the world. Most of the native speakers are living in Iceland where it is considered the national language. However, this language is a little more conservative as compared to other German languages. This language features western Norwegian dialects. Even the four cases synthetic grammar is also unique. Surprisingly, the written form of this language is not changed much since the 13 century. Icelandic is also quite similar to Faroese especially the written form. It remains distinctive when compared with English and German. Apart from the native speakers in Iceland, this language is also popular in Denmark. Icelandic is spoken by 8000 people in Denmark and around 1400 in Canada.
About Scots Gaelic Language
According to Wikipedia.org, Scottish Gaelic is popularly known as Scots Gaelic and Gaelic. It belongs to the Celtic brand of the Indo-European language family. This language is extracted out of both Irish and Manx. However, it has become a distinct spoken language since the 13th century in the Middle Irish period. The total number of native speakers includes 57,000 people. There are different dialects of this language but most of them have been defunct since the 18th century. If we talk about the modern Scottish Gaelic it is dominated by various dialects of Outer Hebrides and Isle of Skye. There are other native speakers from Western Highland areas including Wester Ross, northwest Sutherland, Lochaber, and Argyll. The Lochaber dialect is also a popular one.