Quechua is the only Inca language that has been preserved to this day.
It is rather challenging to list every language that was spoken in the Inca Empire due to the fact that Quechua was the primary language spoken there. However, the Inca Empire was home to numerous other languages, including the Aymara language.
Despite this, there is evidence that demonstrates that many regions have maintained their own languages and have not replaced them with Quechua.Following Spain’s successful conquest of Peru, the indigenous people of the colony were forced to adopt Spanish as their new official language.The Incas were compelled to study the new language and convert to the Catholic religion when they were conquered.
Because Quechua was the language used by the Incas, the city of Cusco adopted it as the official language of the region about the year 1400. As a result of the expansion of the Inca empire into other regions of Peru, the Quechua language began to be spoken by a greater number of people throughout the country.
There is no evidence that the Incas ever developed a writing system; instead, everything was transmitted verbally.Their method of communication consisted of knotted ropes that were referred to as Quipus.These Quipus were used to record dates, the number of people, the number of llamas, territory, and even the history of their ancestors in the form of stories.The communication system known as Quipus